Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1970-11-26, page 01
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I .i.«.~M!a«'/ '¦'¦.^•:.f.'r''?rff''^'<'S.VM'eim!!i<fit>txr!irKrni^ „ -..»-««->—>, . ™,vi.Y'-.-£.»v'<i»«tiKl; :V:, "QKJ/ Serving Colurtibusr^entral" and Southwestern Ohio \^AE If.' VOL 4K NO. 49 NoVlCMitKIt 2(!, I!(7(>-CIIK.SIIVAN 27 m4 ^fwhlb Mtdt 62 nd Iknnual JFS Meeting Nov. 29 Jewish Family Service will hold its 62nd Annual Meeting on Sunday, Nov. 29, 7:30 p.m., at the Ester C. . Melton Community Services Building, inb College Ave. The meeting is open to the total Jewish community and rcfresments will be served ' following the, meeting; Persons interested in at¬ tending should phone 237- 7686. __ __ TTie agency, a beneficiary' of the United Appeal andthe ' United Jewish Fund and Council, provides counseling. services t6 'alt age 'groups and all segments, of the Jewish cbmmunity from infantsplaced for adoption to the aged served. in inT stitutional and-, non- institutional settings. itrving Berzon, Chairmah,' Jewish ¦ Family Service Associates, will introduce the guest speaker, Irving Greenberg, President, National Conference of Jewish Communal Service; Mr. Greenberg is the Executive Director, Jewish Counseling and Service Agency, Newark, Plew Jersey. Mr.' Greenberg' holds a Bachelor of Social Science Degree from the College of The City or New York and Master of Social Work Degree from the University of Pennsylvania School of Social Work. He has had supervisory and ad¬ ministrative responsibility in children's and > family agencies as welf as in medical settings. He has occupied key offices in the National Conference of Jewish Communal Service since 1967. He. is the Vice 1? res i d e n t, National AssoiiVation .of; Jewish Kamiiy, Children>'s, and HcaDh .Services. He is a past -president of the New Jersey Association of Mental Hygiene Clinics and the New Jersey Couhcil jof ^Family Agencies. ^-s;^ Mr. Greenberg sierves as a Consultant to the W£(!l,er.^ Reed Army Hespitaf-in Washington, D.C, and the Veterans Administration 'in East Orange, New Jersey. He-is Chairman of ths. Ad- visory Council, Graduate School of Social Work - the Gordon Zacks Named Advance Gifts Chairman GORDONZACKS Gordon r Zacks, who was named today as Chairman of the Advance Gifts Division of the 1971 Campaign by Ben Goodman, General Chair¬ man, although a young man, .has. already amassed an ' - impressive list of com¬ munity activities and credits. He was Chairman of Ihc Young Leadership Cabinet of the United Jewish Appeal in 1%9; he is a member of the Board of Trustees' of the United •lewish Appeal, United Israel Appeal and the Council of .lewish Federations and Welfare Funds. He is a member of the Metropolitan - New York Chapter of Young President's Organization. A member of the Board of Trustees of the United .lewish Fund and Council he also serves on its Overseas Budget Committee, <)p<!ralion Israel Committee, and Allocations Commiltqe. lie has been lo Israel many limes, including a trip in late Israel Cabinet Discusses Return To Jarring TalliS ntVlSKiGllEENBKIU; Stale Universily, Rutgers, New Jersey. He is the Chairman, Child Welfare U^ague, of ^^AiYierica Stan¬ dards Committee on Ser¬ vices lo Children In Their Own Homes. Mr. Greenberg has received awards for distinguished . professional service and he has written stimulating papers. Jewish Family Service appreciates the,fact that Mr. (Jrecnbergwilj share with us his keen insights'Sinto po.ssiblc changes in family life in Iho years to come. Sherry will be served from 7::«1 lo «:(«» p.m. , JERUSALEM (WNS)-As reports circulated that Jordan's King Hussein had met with Israeli leaders to, lay.the groundwork for' peace talks, and the Egyptian cabinet was reorganized with the nevi leaders emphasizing in¬ ternal development rather than external affairs, Israel's ciEtbinet met this past week-end to begin a period of . intensive discussion and deliberation in an attemptto, determine a formula whicli would permit it to return to the Jarring Mideast peace talks. %i Early last week Premier Golda Meir told the Knesset Israel was prepared to return to the peace talks "if the proper conditions for this are met." The conditions were not spelled out. w On Wednesday,, after ^meeting Secretary of State William P. Rogers 'for the second time in 10 days. Foreign Minister Abba Eban returned to Jerusalem for the cabinet meeting. Before boarding his plane, he told newsmen his government had not yet decided on the conditions necessary for the that :a decision on Israel's return to the Jarring talks would depend on U.S. reaction . to the fact that Egyptian truce violations. reactivation of the Jarring had not been rectified; that talks and h^ could not say the Soviet Union had assured "how or when" they will be created. He added, until the cabinet decided on a new policy "our policy remains whatyMrs. Meir said it'was, 'no rollback, no talks.'" In Washington it was reported that Israel was Egypt of its support, of its territorial claims and military development; and of Israel's need for a "very precise" formula for peace, in view of Egypt's violation of the standstill ceasfrfu^. The same sources said .seeking a firmer American : Washington hadreacted with commitment to Israel on what form Israel's new "defensible" borders would be-a'*'. referral to President Nixon's 1969 statement of Israel's needs for defensible borders. A State Department spokesman refused to an¬ swer reporters questions on what- America considers "defensible borders" by saying "We want to avoid public discussion of this mattefe" Wasliington sources Said Youth Emerges As A Major Priority At CJFWF Sessions a ?'great lack of enthusiasm" io Defense Minister Moshe Dayan's purported plan to have Israel and Egypt with- ^aw their military forces 10 to 20 miles from the Suez Canal, thus permitting the canal to be reopened to shipping. Washington op¬ poses the plan which would give the Soviet navy easy access to the Indian Ocean, and is reportedly urging Israel not to withdraw a single soldier from the Suez Canal before a peace treaty is signed. August of this year, when he was called there by Golda Meir, Prime Minister, along with 60 leaders of various American Jewish com¬ munities and"; ^ori the Operation Israel Klission of Nov. H.¬ Mr. Zacks is married; to the former Carol Sue Pailet and they have two daughters, Catherine, aged 14 and Kimberly, aged 9. He is a graduate of Dartmouth College, with a Bachelor of Arts degree, and received a Bachelor of Science Degree from Ohio State University. CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE GIVES GIFTOF TORAH SCROLL TO BLACK JEWS PHILADEU»HIA (WNS)- Har Zion Temple, this city's largest Conservative syiugogue has presented a Torah Scroll to Adath Emetli Israel, the city's only black Jewish congregatiori. The gift marked the acquisition of a synagogue building for the black congregation which had been worshipping in rented quarters. JACOB BLAUSTEIN DIES AT AGE 78; WAS JEWISH LEADER, INDUSTRIALIST. DIPLOMAT BALTIMORE (WNS)- Jacob Blaustein,'the founder of the American Oil Co., died at his Maryland farm at the age of 78. He had served as president of the; American Jewish Committee from 1949 to 1954, and in 1955 was appointed by President Eisenhower to the U.S. delegation to the UN. ¦ ^KANSAS CITY, MO.-The re-election of Max M. Fisher, Detroit, former special Advisor to President Nixon, as President of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, and the adoption of a series, of resolutions, highlighted closing day activities at the Council's 39th General Assembly, which saw college youtii-their needs, their projects and their priorities- emerge as a major arek of commitment during the five- day conclave in Kansas City, Mo. Re-elected as Vice- Presidents were: Irving Blum, Baltimore; Irving W. Rabb, Boston; Hyman Safran, Detroit and Samuel J. Silberman, New York. Newly elected as Vice- Presidents were: Charles Bensley; Neve York; Dr. Atnold Ar Epsteinj-Toronto; Charles V Goodallv J Tulsa; Raymond Epstein, Chiieago and Mrs. William H; Green, San Francisco. Re-elected also were Mrs. Arnold Rubenstein of St. Paul, Secretary and Judge Nochem S. Winnet of Philadelphia, Treasurer. In his address to+the Assembly, Mr. Fisher, calling for a three-strong commitment on- the part of the American Jewish community to the people of Israel, the American future, and to its youth, termed these issues as. "central to Ainerican Jewish survival arid Jewish survival itself in 1971." In his overview of the General Assembly's full schedule .of workshops, plenary sessions and "in. its consideration of more than two-score agenda items such as Jewish identity, Jewfish. education, trends and changes in welfare and aid and overseas respon¬ sibilities, the Council President characterized the need for these commitments as "overpowering and inescapable," adding that "I Pres. Max Fisher Congratulates Mrs. John Resler Shown above is Mrs. John B. Resler, winner of the 1970 Therese Stern Kahn Young Leadership Award of the United Jewish Fund and Council, being congratulated by Max M. Fisher, President of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, at its recent .meeting in Kansas City, Missouri. Mrs. Resler was one of 97 young leaders from all over the country, who attended the 39lh General Assembly of the CJFWF, as the guest of their particular com¬ munities. Special meetings and discussions were held by the Young Leaders, on subjects of interest to them as well as covering their role and involvement in the broader aspectcpf Federation programming. those ideas of equality of¬ fered in our laws and in-^^ stitutions." Recalling that"^ American Jews and their institutions were in the forefront of the Equal Rights effort from the start, the Council President declared that "Black anti-Semitism gives us no excuse to with¬ draw our help to the great numbers' who need it so desperately. The search for justice is part qf our tradition and.faith," he said, adding, "We in our com¬ munity must help overcome the injustices and degrading conditioils which lead to prejudice and problems." In his observations on the American Jewish com¬ munity commitment to youth, Mr. Fisher, vjWhile acknowledging that:com¬ munities 'and .organizations have not fouiid"tHe ma^c answerfor bringmg ttack our youth," noteid: '^hese developments: the inclusion of college students and. youth-oriented facultv members on boards and budget committees of local Federations; special funds from sonie cities in supportv of innovative student and youth projects, as well as various feel we are facing a truly fateful year. From this one development of year can come the shape, the outreach projects, direction and the character B"t wf have not goneiar of the decade ahead." enough" .Mr Fisher Commenting on the second H,'''!'"^*?'' ^ca ling , on major commitment of the f^^f «^"'"«'? ^'«P "P *?'«¦ Jewish community to "The involvement in community American Future," Mr. Programs Fisher scored the "vicious activity'' of Black militants^ He emphasized, however, that ''responsible Black leaders want no part of any anti-Semitism. They speak against it and they fight it." He called upon the delegates lo continue "to make real for 22,000,000 Black Americans and decision¬ making; "We are going to have to think in much larger terms," Mr. Fisher stated, "provide much larger funds and engage in more widespread activities and provide many more meaningful op¬ portunities for our children (CONTINUED ON PAGE <!
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1970-11-26|
|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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