Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1965-12-31, page 01
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EONICLE 2PO Serving Columbus, Dayton, Centraf and Southwestern Ohio>. 0\R. Vol. 43, No. 53 -X- FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1965 — 8 TEVES, 5726 ^^he World's Week Compllod from uTA and WUP Reporh UNITKI) N.1TIONS, fl.Y. (.ITA) — ^ $33,900,000 two- yea^r blidget for the Unltocj Nations Emergency Force — the military group that palrjrfs the borders between Israel and Egypt'>^'"was"v5tcd-'trere by the General As.sembly's Ad¬ ministrative and Budgetary Committee. The decision was taken by a vote of 38 to 11 over the opposition of the Soviet Union, which contends that the force was set up illegally and has refused to help pay for it. NEW YOKK (.ITA) — The American Jewish Confer- once on Soviet .levvry, which Is composed of 24 national .lewi.sh organizations, issued an 'interim >report' on the sit¬ uation of the .lews in the Soviet Union, declaring that "token concessions, promises and some real changes" have been made by the Soviet authorities with regard to Jewish religion and culture, but they constitute "no fundamental improvement in the situation of°Jewish life in the USSR." ,JERt'S.AIiEiM (JTA) — Prime Minister Levi Eshkol indicated ho might ask/President Shazar for an extension of his fnandate to form a new Cabinet, in view of the fact that the National Religious Party continues to be the prin¬ cipal obstacle in his efforts to form a new government. The present Cabinet, which includes the National Religious ¦Party, is serving as a caretaker government, pending for- ' mation of a new Cabinet following the November 2 general election. WASHINGTON (JTA) — The State Department an- nounce<l approval of a massive $<!00,000,000 comprehensive air defen.so systerrt to Saudi Arabia, including the latest jet fighters and missiles in a combined British-Amercan con¬ sortium transaction. ^ .lERUHAI.EM (JTA) — Tho education department of the .Jewish Agency is planning the modernization of text¬ books and teaching aids, and the formulation of a 'Imaster plan" for teaching Hebrew and Zionist subjects in Jewish schools abroad, it was announced here by Itzhak Harkavi, head of tho dcpartrntnt. TEI. AVIV (.ITA)—Tvvo cost increases that will affect many families in Israel wore announced here. High school tuitio^j' fees, one announcement slated, will be. increased by 20 percent. At tho samo lime, the Association of Health In¬ surance Companies announco<l a 20' percent increase in the cost of its policies. Tho tuition rise will affect the children of Israo'ies attending the secondary schools, although many Israeli youngsters receive scholarships base<i both on their scholastic ability and on the financial situation of their l)arents. In spite of such scholarships, however,'the majority of high school students i>ay at least part of their total tuition. •» ,)KRUS.-\1.KM (JTA)—The Foreign Ministry denounced shar])Iy here the distriliution of leaflets voicing anti-Negro sentiments. The Ministry said that the Israel Government is "indignant" over such propaganda. Columbus Jewish Leaders Elected To J.D.C. Board ^.9IB0 0* snaiiOToo <i..i. MftlsnM TvaiadisiH « TVOIDnogHOHtf \Ji X lLll..V/tJLl| VU UJFC PRESENTS CHEOC TO UJA At the recent meeting of thc^TMA held this month in New York the UJFC presented a check in the amount of .$35,000 as part iiaymont on the lOfi,') allocation to assist the UJA in meeting pressing noetls overseas. Receiving the check is I. D. Fink, National chairman for cash. Presenting the chock are Abe I. Yenkin, in tho center, president of UJFC and William Glick, on tho right, 1966 general cam¬ paign chairman. In addition there were 22 other members of Columluis who attended the Conference. They included: Mrs. R. Milton P'riedman, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Schottenstein, Mrs. B. Lee Skilken, Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. WalUck, Mr. and ^rs. Abe I. Yenkin, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Zacks, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H, Schiff, Mr. Ben M. Mandelkom, Mr. and Mrs, WilUam L. Glick, Mr. and Mrs. Millard Cummins, Mrs. Aaron Zacks, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Blatt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Yenkin and Mrs. Milton Leeman. State Department Views Not Always Goldberg's UNITED NATIONS (Wl|P) - Ambassador Artliur J. Goklbcrg ap¬ peared before the UN press corps tho day following tlie Assembly closing and explainwl iii,s pixsition as Pri'sidcnt Jolinson's envoy to the World Organization Tollowing five montlis of, hectic activities which had brouglit the former Kupreme Court Justice both praise and criti¬ cism. ' "I must offer you an apology," he told the correspondents, "Per¬ haps you may think that I have not been often as forthcoming as you would like me to be in discuss¬ ing issues." MR. GOLDBERG then went on A number of Columbus Jewish leaders, members of the UJFC Board of Trustees, were elected or re-elected to the Board of Di¬ rectors of the Joint Distribution Committee, it was announced this week by Louis Broido, newly-elected JDC Chadrman. The election took place at the 51st Annual Meeting of the JDC held in New York aty. Re-elected to the Board of 'Di¬ rectors was Robert W. Schiff. OTHER LOCAL coiTunimsl, lead¬ ers whose terms did not expire" and who are therefore still serving on the Board of Directors are Rich¬ ard J. Abel, Herman M. Katz, Her¬ bert H. Schiff. Those from tihds city who are members of the JDC National Council are Marvin L. Glassman, ftobert Lazarus, Joseph S. Sum¬ mer, Gordon Zacks, Mrs.- Simon . Lazarus, Ben Mandelkom, Leo Yas¬ senoff, Abe A. Wohnan, Robert Weiler, Ben A. Yenkin, Abe L. Yen¬ kin, A. B. Weinfeld, Aaron Zacks. Millard Cummins, Fred Yenkin, Ivan Gilbert, Troy Feibel, Charles Goldsmith, William Click, Marvin Glassman, Herbert Levy, Allen Gunderslieimer, Sr.. William Kahn, Samuel M. Melton, Ralph Roscn- IVial, Tom Kaplan, Jr., Jack S. Res¬ ler, Leon Schottenstein, Charles Lazarus, Harold Schottenstein and Edward E. Schlezinger. IN ADDITION to tlho election of officers, the delegates to the JDC Annual MeeUng adoptL>d a budget of $30,425,000 for relief and rehabili¬ tation aid to more than 400,000 needy Jews in 30 overseas coun¬ tries. This includes emergency aid to thousands of North Africans and other Jewisih refugees in Europe and an increasing number of aged and handicapped newcomers to Is rael. JDC receives the bulk of its funds from the campaigns of the United Jewisih Appeal. BROIDO, New York business, civic, and community leader, was elected JDC Chairman succeeding Edward M. Warburg who bad served, as JDC Chairman for 25 years. The Nation^ Council also elected Charles H. Jdrrion Execu¬ tive Vice-Chairman and Director- General, succeeding the late Moses A. Leavitt who died last June. Sol Satinsky of Philadelpliia was re¬ elected Chairman of the JDC Na¬ tional Council. Chronicling The News Editorial 2 Society 6, 7 Shopping Guide 8 Synagogues ¦ 8 Teen Scene 5 Keal Estate 10 Sports 9, 10 to reveal .something which many obsci'vers had suspected for quite a while, namely, that his own per¬ sonal points, of view' did not always tally with tliose of President Jojui-,, .son and the .State Department. "I personally do not regard it to be tlie function of a member of the Cabinet, a member of the Adminis¬ tration," he snid, "to ventilate in the press my point of view when it may not be tho point of view of the United States Government. I represent tlie U.S. (Government iiere. and the point ot vi?w that I express will be the point-Cof view of llie U.S. Government.'' Ambassador Goldberg then dis¬ closed that ho had "exacted only on(-' commitment from the Presi¬ dent when he asked mo to take this post and tliat commitment was this: '1 would liko to have you hear my voice. I would like to express frankly and candidly to you my opinions alxiut the various issues I have lo deal with here at the UN.' " THE PRESIDENT, Goldberg atlded, "has honored that commit-, ment — and that is all I asked for." Erhar Clarify Position WASHINGTON (JTA) West German ChariceH'or Ludwig Erhard told the National Press Club here he hopt^ the "modest and insignifi¬ cant" question remaining between West Germany and Israel would be .settled. He also said he t(H)k personal sati.sfaction in his role in establishing diplomatic relations with Israel. The Chancellor spoke in rcspon.so to a question that rocallc^d the ^"special Gcrrhan position" Uiward the Jewish pc<iple and Israel he voiced during the establishment of diplomatic relations willi Israel. II( was asked to tell how this "special position" had been refleclted in Uie development of West (llerman-Is- raeli relations. . ^-—_ MR. ERHARD stated that one could .say that relations between West Germany and Israel have been consolidated and the problem of Israel settJlc<l on an' inter- Crovemmental level. He stressed he had undertaken "great efforts" to. establish diplomatic relations and was "happy" to have been able to take appropriate steps at the de¬ cisive hour. The Chancellor expressed hope that remaining .questions — which he termed "modest and insignifi¬ cant" when compared with past problems — could also be solved on a mutually agreeable basis. MR. ERHARD was also asked why a nuclear non-proliferation treaty that would preveht Israel, India, Sweden, and .Japan from de¬ veloping nuclear weapons was con¬ sidered discriminatory by Bonn. He qnswered that his country was in¬ terested in limiting the number; of nuclear powers but thought .settle¬ ment ot the NATO nuclear arms question had priority over the is¬ sue of non-proliferation treaty. He thought his position was in line Gordon B. Zacks Gordon Zacks Heads Leadership Cabinet Gordon Zacks of Columbus, prom¬ inent Jewish commual leader, has been elected an As.sociate Ciiair¬ man of the Young Leadersliip Cabi¬ net of the United Jewish Appeal, it was announced by Linmard D. Bell of Lewiston, Me., Young Leader¬ ship Cabinet Chairman. Mr. Zacks was formerly Begional Vice-Chairman for the East Cen tral area in ttie Young Leadership Cabinet. He is past Ciiairman of the Executive Oiuncil in Columbus. HE HOLDS THE Therese Stern Kahn Memorial Leadership citation for his service as an "outstanding young leader" of Columbus. HOROWITZ ELECTED F.P.A, PRESIDENT David Horowitz, the New York and United Nations correspondent for the World Uniiin Press of Israel, was elwlcd President for 1966 of the Foreign l^ r e s s Association. Horowitz is the Chronicle's United Nation's and European correspon¬ dent. 9THER MEM¬ BERS elected to the E x'e c ut i v e (^immtitee of the FPA were: Vice Presidents —Jef¬ frey blyth (Lon¬ don Daily Mail), and Jean - Paul Freyss (Agence France Presse); General Sec.re- ray - Jolin CappelU (Paese Sera of Italy); Assistant General Secretary PI IpiXT Crungarian Radio); Treasurer -llordcio Eslol (Clarin, Bueiuxs Aires.) A journalist tor '35 yt^rs, Mr. Horowitz, who was Ixirn in Sweden, is also one of tlie founders of the UM Con'esij<jiulents Circle and two years ago was citetl by Sigma Delta CIm for distinguished UN reporting. with that of the llnited States Gov¬ ernment. In a related development, the American Council of Voluntary Agencies for Foreign Servico asked President to discuss with the Chan¬ cellor the West German Govern¬ ment's decision lo defer payments to a special group of victims of Nazism. In a wire sent by the Com¬ mittee on Migr.ation and Refugee Problems, President Johnson's in- tere.W in the matter was "respect- tully roquesled in order lo avoid serious hardship on thou.sands of eligible draerving persons of all faiths." The committee is composed ot Catholic.' Protestant, non-sec¬ tarian and Jewi.'ah relief and reset¬ tlement. ' agencies, including the Joint Distribution Committee and tlio United Hias Service. Dan Rosenberg Horowitz Rosenberg To yisit Qlinic Dan Rosenberg, Director of the Campaign and Field Service JDo- partment of the Council of Je^sh Federati(,as and Welfare Funds, will bo the guest speaker who will lead the discussion at the UJFC Campiiign Clinic on Tuesday, Janu¬ ary 11, at 6:30 p.m. at the Jewish Onler. Prior to Joining the'CJFWF. Mr. Ro.senberg held executive posLs with Jewisii and non-Jewisli welfare or¬ ganizations for over 20 years in St. Paul, Pliiladelphia, St. Louis and Camden, New. Jbi-soy. He receivwl a bachelor's^ind ma.ster's dogri'es in Social Administration at Wa.sh- ington University, and tiKik gradu ate work at tlie University of Petm- .sylvania Sc-hool of .Social Work. IT IS DAN Itoscnberg's task to lielp l(K'al comiiuHiities witli tlieir problems in fund-raising. This will be the objtK-t of his coming to Co¬ lumbus to help with tlio Camixiign Clinic. Tln' participanU in tile Canipaign CUnic wiil Lx.' divide<l into di.scu.ssi(»ii groups, under "buzz" session oiiair- mon. Each group will discuss the points made by Mr. l^senberg in Ills principal statement aboul vari- (contlnuad on p^ga 4) Bonds Drive Breaks Record Dr. B. W. Abramson. 1965 Co¬ lumbus Community chairman for State of Israel Bonds, announced in ihis year-end report that the Jew¬ ish community, of (Jolumbus in¬ vested nearly $300,000 in Israel Bonds during the fiscal year of 1965. Much credit is due, Dr. Abram¬ son said, "to those who worked so diligently in niaking this grand total possible. Fifty per cent of this money was invested by Congrega- ' lion Agudas Achlm, and my special thanks go to that Congregation and lo Rabbi Samuel Rubenstein and the members of llie Board for per¬ mitting Israel Bonds to hold an, appeal during the High Holy Days. "I WOULD ALSO like to thanks the other Congregations of Colum-\ bus for their part in making 1965 ) the most successful year Israel/ Borids has ever bad. ( "My particular thanks go to thi men and women who worked so hard in making the Governor Rhodes Dinner for Israel Bonds tiie State-wide success it was. No¬ tably, Mr. Alvin E. Sitholtenstein, chairman of the Governor's Dinner, and Dr. Ivan Gilbert, co-chairman, Mrs. Martin Godofsky, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kahn, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Res¬ ler, Mr. Isadore Topper, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwartz. "IN HANDING OVER the reins of the State of Israel Bonds Drive Dr. B Abramson to my succ-ossur (whoso name wiU be announced next wwk), 1 wish him an I'von greater success in 1966, and I liopi' that all tliose peo¬ ple wlio worki-d with mo so well (luring the past year will give him the same loyalty and supiwrt, and will continue their efforts in behalf of this most important "cause ~ the economic welfare of tdio State of Israel."
|Title||Ohio Jewish chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1965-12-31|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||The Chronicle Printing and Publishing Co.|
|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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|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1965-12-31, page 01|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|File Name||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1965-12-31, page 01.tif|
|File Size||2920.505 KB|
2PO Serving Columbus, Dayton, Centraf and Southwestern Ohio>. 0\R.
Vol. 43, No. 53
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1965 — 8 TEVES, 5726
^^he World's Week
Compllod from uTA and WUP Reporh
UNITKI) N.1TIONS, fl.Y. (.ITA) — ^ $33,900,000 two- yea^r blidget for the Unltocj Nations Emergency Force — the military group that palrjrfs the borders between Israel and Egypt'>^'"was"v5tcd-'trere by the General As.sembly's Ad¬ ministrative and Budgetary Committee. The decision was taken by a vote of 38 to 11 over the opposition of the Soviet Union, which contends that the force was set up illegally and has refused to help pay for it.
NEW YOKK (.ITA) — The American Jewish Confer- once on Soviet .levvry, which Is composed of 24 national .lewi.sh organizations, issued an 'interim >report' on the sit¬ uation of the .lews in the Soviet Union, declaring that "token concessions, promises and some real changes" have been made by the Soviet authorities with regard to Jewish religion and culture, but they constitute "no fundamental improvement in the situation of°Jewish life in the USSR."
,JERt'S.AIiEiM (JTA) — Prime Minister Levi Eshkol indicated ho might ask/President Shazar for an extension of his fnandate to form a new Cabinet, in view of the fact that the National Religious Party continues to be the prin¬ cipal obstacle in his efforts to form a new government. The present Cabinet, which includes the National Religious ¦Party, is serving as a caretaker government, pending for- ' mation of a new Cabinet following the November 2 general election.
WASHINGTON (JTA) — The State Department an- nounce|