Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1973-04-26, page 01
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3S 'STtt ottlt) 'itWJtqTl A-. --T JTJ^ - '* 2I\Q Serving Columbus, "Central" and Southwestern Ohio \JAC VOL. 51 NO. 17 APRIL 26, 1973 - NI8AN 17 Mti i*«BI>l| Mist* Community Celebrating Israel's 25th Anniversary Community Meet Culminates Celebration Center Oilers Free Trip Him Israel On Saturday, May 5, tbe Jewish Center will offer the community a free trip thru Israel. A tour and treasure hunt of the state will be part of the 25th Anniversary Sabbath celebration. The tour, on the Center grounds or indoors in case of rain, will allow the com¬ munity to learn about historical and modern Israel. Guides, roadsigns, Israel food and a special surprise from, the sky are all part of this marvelous * celebration. Scheduled from 2-4 on Saturday, March 5, a con¬ tribution of $2.00 per family will help defray the program cost. Reservations must be .nude in advance- Israel Fights UN Resolution UNITED NATIONS (WNS) —At the close of the Security Council's fifth day of debate on Israel's com- ' mando raid April 10 on terrorist installations in Lebanon, the draft resolutions were in cir¬ culation —one sponsored by Britain and France equally condemning Arab terrorism and Israeli counter-actions, and one sponsored by the Arab states containing an all-out condemnation of Israel without mentioning terrorist acts. The United States was reportedly seeking to moderate the tone of the phrase in the British- French draft -'cordenining the repeated attacks con¬ ducted by Israel." U.S. Ambassador John A. Scali warned the U.S. would not support one-sided resolutions, but also v^ould not condone violations of the .* sovereignty of one *bi£ by another, an apparent reference to the Israeli rgidf on Lebanon.:' ' . 'j^TT ',•"' Shice the Security Ommcil debate opened late ASM 12 at .the urgent reqiTpt of * l^banon, Israel has jfcbma aider Increasingly heavy flrefartheraidson Lebanon. Ihe Arah and .Soviet, blocs and China issued the most . Utter condemnations of the action that Israel insists was , a legitimate exercise of its right of setf-defense., Britain and France tookj^t-tighly critical view of the 'Israeli (CONTINUED ON PACE » HEDVA AND DAVID Israeli Students And Hillel Sponsoring 8-Day Celebration by Deborah Sniff Hillel Staff Writer Hie O.S.U. B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation presents "Israel's 25th Anniversary Celebration" Sat., April 28 through Sat., May 5. The eight days of festivities will take place at the Hillel Foundation, 46 E. Sixteenth Ave. Sponsors are the Israeli Student Organization and the Hillel Student Program Board. The actual day of celebration will be Wed., May 2. Native Israeli Dr. Yehiel Hayon, Associate Professor of Hebrew at O.S.U., will initiate the events at 8 p.m. with a few opening remarks, Mowed by a performance by the Hillel Israeli Folk Dancers. The highlight of the evening an impressive five year contract. Admission for the (CONTINUED ON PAGE 13) The Columbus observance of Israel's 25th Anniversary will culminate with a community celebration on Monday evening, May 7 at 7:30 pm, under the spon¬ sorship of the Columbus Committee for the Ob¬ servance of Israel's 25th Anniversary and the United Jewish Fund and Council. . David Derrow, chairman of the Committee announced today that a widely ac¬ claimed musical production devoted to Israel's Silver Jubilee will be tbe featured entertainment. A well- known Israeli speaker will participate in (he program. The program will include a report of the achievements of the 1973 United Jewish Fund and Council campaign, - by Ernest Stern, and an original candlelighting DAVID DERROW ceremony in honor of Israel's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney I. Blatt, co- chairmen of the campaign closing will take featured roles in the ceremony. Mr. Derrow urged that no other community activities be scheduled on May 7 and that the entire Jewish/'' community should make plans to participate. He K noted that the early time (7:30 pm) would enable - school children to attend. Israel Fair Opens Apr. 29 A scene to be repeated over and over this coming Wednesday, May 2 at the Jewish Center when the JCC " Blood Donor Council will hold it's Spring Blood Donor Day from 12 noon to 6 p.m. Blood Donor Council towers -^ be israeu pop Artists Questions About May 2 Drive Hedva and David, the most ^ . * ■ ■ popular duo in Israel. Hedva ahd David have toured Europe and the U.S. with the "Music Hall of Israel" and have appeared successfully on college campuses and around the country, in night clubs, in concerts at the Royal Festival HaU in London, and the Philhar¬ monic, Carnegie and Town Hall in New York. Recently' Hedva and David went to Japan to represent Israel among 46 countries in the International Popular Song Festival. They won first prize with a Hebrew song "Naomi" which sold more than a million copies, for which they received* a gold- record from R.C.A. Upon returning to the U.S., Hedva and David recorded the first Israeli television com¬ mercial which won the award for the Best Com¬ mercial of the Year 1971. Hedva and David now record on M.G.M. Records wil On Sunday, April 29 volunteers recruited by Columbus Jewish organizations will gather at the Huntington National Bank to participate in calling for blood donors for the spring Blood Donor Drive, May 2 at the Jewish Center from 12 noon until 6 p.m. Prospective donors as well as those who donate regularly will be asked to give a pint of blood on that day. Jewish Blood Donor Council president, Mrs. Gordon Zeidman and drive chairman Mrs. A. B. Thall say they expect an excellent turn out for calling and for blood donor day. They state that most people are gratified if they can perform this service for their families and the Jewish Community. However, there are some questions about giving that are frequently encountered, " bejpwy4re the answers Blood Donor Council. "I give through my (CONTINUED ON PAGE 9) Of- When the Columbus Jewish community opens its Israel Fair on April 29, it will be the biggest such activity in the history of Columbus according to Mrs. Leon Schottenstein, chairman of the Israel Fair Committee. "We are receiving mer¬ chandise daily,' and ,1" .am" excited to see the beautiful array Of items which we will be selling". The Fair will feature displays of jewelry (gold, silver, copper and costume) ranging in price from $1.00 to $500.00; Israel's famous Bat Sheba perfume; intriguing Israeli Cookery Cards; an assortment of Israeli leather and suede handbags; Israeli made travel bags and totes; an exciting collection of .Georges Briard acrylic serving pieces; and a variety of new Israeli gift- ware, religious articles, candy and toys. Tttere will be an exhibit of Israeli art, featuring both inexpensive prints ($20.00 and up) and oils by famous artists (up to $2,000.00). Israeli books and records will be available for sale as MRS. LEON SCHOTTENSTEIN well as subscriptions to Israeli publications. There will be free materials and pamphlets available. A feature of the Fair will \ be Israeli food. Not only will Israeli canned goods and' other foods be for sale, but there will be an authentic:. Israeli, restaurant in operation during the Fair, featuring Falafel and other Israeli gourmet delicacies. The Fair will open on Sunday, April 29 at 2:00 pm, at the Jewish Center and will continue through Monday, May 7. A full schedule of hours will appear in next week's Chronicle. whom they[ha-^J&t i^m^^^$ ^-Chronicle by the Nixon Informs Of Head Tax: WASHINGTON (WNS) - Congressional leaders reported April 19 that •President Nixon has been badly misled by bis staff on Soviet government in¬ tentions to "suspend" its education tax on would-be emigrants, and one Senator described his presentation to key Senators April 18 as a "fiasco.". Senate Republican leader Hugh Scott said after ttie meeting with Nixon that he understood tbe Soviet leaders have said that by a "formal decree" the tax on exit visas would no longer be imposed. White House Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler said the U.S. government Leaders Of Suspension Some Feel Nixon Misled has had constructive communications with Soviet leadership on the Soviet Jewish issue and that he could confirm the Soviet government will' exempt emigrants from paying the education tax. However, none of the 76 Senators have given any indication of changing their co-sponsorship of legislation forbidding U.S. trade benefits and credits to the Soviet Union until it removes its emigration restrictions. Indeed, some indicated they are even more firmly committed to the legislation. Bejrides Issuing a statement fielding firmly to his previous position, Sen.1 Henry -M./ Jackson <D$; ; Wash.) who presented the legislation in the Senate, said the Soviet "suspension" was "Old hat and not the- heart of the emigration; issue." The tax, he eni-Jfe phasized, is just one means!' to deny emigration to Soviet citizens. The issue, he said, - is whether a Soviet citizen who wants to emigrate can do so. (Soviet Jewish im¬ migrants arriving in Tel Aviv said Russian authorities are no longer demanding the diploma .tax.,.,.; but^|he^^ax would probably i- (CONTil$te$,ON £AGE 1J) M ■ A'. ■ i.n m m ■m '■■'ii ■4 ••I ^ 4 ■S >i.] 4,1 *\ it :• .J .'•. a :■*» ' ••■ .-'»\ fc-'\ *S"}*-. Btowt Way 2 Al Tbe fynmk Ceuta i'i r*'
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1973-04-26|
|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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