Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1964-05-15, page 01
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2f\^ Serving Columbus, Dayton, Central and Southwes 01 HO w; h.']i;ri,'ii.J His. I J.'y IS HDlH N wriHsni'i 'iv.-iaoislH •¦!' -i-.'.. ;m,. iiirmV Vol, 42, No. 20 FRIDAY, MAY 15. 1964 — 4 SIVAN, 5724 39 '':;3*^.!?/tj'.'!.i:" -#^ The World's Week Compiled from JTA and WUP Reports ROME (JTA)—Augustin Cardinal Bea, president of the Vatican Secretariat for the Promotion of Christian Unity, outlined this week the revised text of the Ecumenical Council draft decree on Catholic-Jeviflsh relations. The draft will be placed before the Council's third session, starting in September. Cardinal Bea is the architect of the proposal. I>ONDON (JTA)—British Intelligence believes that the immediate objective of President Nasser of Egypt in his propaganda campaign against British bases in the Middle East is Israel, not the British protectorate of Aden, the Evening Standard, a leading British daily, reported. Nasser's basic strategy is believed to be the creation of conditions to prevent Britain from helping Israel if and Twhen the Arabs launch their long-heralded attack on Israel, according to the report. BONN (JTA)—Informed sources here attributed West Germany's hesitancy this vifeek in drafting legislation to discourage German scientists from viforking in Egypt as due partly to a powerful Arab lobby in Bonn and elsewhere in West Germany. A large section of Chancellor Ludwig Erhard's Christian Democratic party also is a factor. It was indicated, because it opposes any action which might harm Bonn's relations with the Arab world. WASHINGTON (JTA)—Chief Justice Earl Warren de¬ fended this week the Supreme Court ban on prayers in public schools as the House Judiciary Committee continued its hearings on proposed constitutional amendments to void that decision. The Chief JUiStice noted that the constitutional separation of church and state was meant to protect not only the state but also religion. Under the federal constitu¬ tion, he said, interaction of religion and state "is rhade in¬ formal and free and not non-existent, as some claim." LONDON (JTA)—An appeal to Jews throughout the world to join in an international effort to persuade Wept (Swmany to extend the statute.of limitations on Nazi war criminals has been issued by the Jewish Cultural and Social Association in Poland. The association pointed out that the Polish govern¬ ment has declared that the statute of limitations, which expires in West Germany in May, 1965 does not apply to Nazi war crimes and acts of genocide. The association also iirged all Jewish organizations and individual Jews to help bring to trial Nazi war criminals who have succeeded in escaping trial until now. NEW YORK (JTA)—Hadassah, Pioneer Women and the New York Board of Rabbis this w;eek urged the World's . Fair Corporation, in separate statements, to remove an anti- Israel mural from the Jordan pavilion. Mrs. Siegfried Kramarsky, Hadassah president, made her appeal in an address at the World's Fair in celebration of "Child's Day for Youth Aliyah." Mrs. Kramarsky told 500 representatives of the three organizations at the cere¬ mony that it was "regrettable" that the World's Fair Corpo¬ ration "permitted so flagrant a violation" of the Fair theme, "Peace Through Understanding." Daniel J of the Year Award by Ha B'nai B'rith Friedman (left) was named 1964 Jewish Boy and presented the Max Dworkin Memorial rry S. Goldstein, past president of Zion Lodge, Daniel Friedman Is "Boy Of The Year" Approximately 500 persons atended the annual B'nai B'rith Family Awards Night on May 5 at Agudas Achim Synagogue. Willard Bornstein, local chairman of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, presided over'the affair designed'to honor the achievements of Jewish teenagers. Highlight of the evening was the presentation! of the Max Dworkin memorial award to Daniel Friedman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Friedman, 115 S. Vir- ISRAEL ANNOUNCES NEGEV IRRIGATION SYSTEM UNDERGOING INITIAL eTING JERUSALEM (JTA)—The government announced this week that water has been flowing from Lake Tiberias to the Negev through the National Water Carrier pipe network for several days in the first test of the huge Jordan-to-Negev ir¬ rigation system. The statement said that testing of the system of pumps, canals, siphons and conduits would continue for several weeks and tha't if no major repairs, alter¬ ations or additions were needed, fuU operations would start in the summer. The first flow fed into an open canal to test the canal bed along the lake hillsides. The Mekoro^ Company, which is in charge of operating the project, said it was testing pressures of pumps and pipes and canals along the 70-miIe carrier from the lake to the central distribution station near Petah Tikvah. The initial test¬ ing demonstrated orderly function¬ ing of the huge pumps and pipes to that point, the company said. Israel has assured the United States that the withdrawals will not exceed Israel's share under the Jordan waters regional plan devel¬ oped by the late Eric Johnston as a special emissary of then Pres¬ ident Eisenhower. Israel has car¬ ried out its part of the plan inde¬ pendently because of Arab refusal to coQperate. Jordan has been draw¬ ing vypter from the system down- strefiin through the Yarmuk trib¬ utary and Syria and Lebanon have been drawing water from the Jor¬ dan river upstream. It was reported that between 30 billion and 40 billion gallons would be drawn from Lake Tiberias an¬ nually at first and that diversion would be increased to 75 billion gallons a year by the end of the decade. Initially the area under cultivation will not be extended because about two-thirds of the accruing water will be used to recharge or replace the wells on the Mediterranean coast where sea water has infiltrated the water sources. The rest of the water init¬ ially will go to existing settlements where water is in short supply. JWV hstallation Is Tuesday, May 19 Capital Post No. 122, Jewish War Veterans and the Ladies Auxiliary will hold their joint installation of officers for the 1964-65 term, on Tuesday, May 19 at 8 p.m. at Il¬ onka's Provincial House. ¦ Entertainment will be provided by the Town Criers and the Gold¬ en Age Choir. Refreshments will be served. ginia Lee Rd. Harry Goldstein, making the pre¬ sentation on behalf of Zion Lodge, stated that "the award is given an¬ nually to one member of AZA who, by his service to his chapter and to iiis community, is most deserv¬ ing of the title, Jewish Boy of the Year." He pointed out that "Danny has not only been president, vice presi¬ dent, and pledgemaster of Pops Dworkin chapter of AZA, but has been central area chairman of the Kentucky-Indiana-Ohio region of AZA." Friedman is also president of'- the Teen-Age Council at the Jewish Center, is active in the Cen¬ ter Youth Movement and civil rights causes, and is a member of the American Civil Liberties Union. At the Columbus Academy, he was elected president of the Senior Class and he is Associate Editor of "The Caravel," the school year¬ book, president of the Debate Club, and a member of the Student Coun¬ cil. After graduation, he plans to attend Antioch College at Yellow Springs, Ohia. Steve Pinsky received the Jeffrey Papier memorial award for scholar¬ ship and service to Pops Dworkin AZA. The chapter presented the Philip Goldberg athletic award to Les Berk. The members also hon¬ ored advisors Saul Kaufman, dean of the BBYO corps, Benson Wolman, and Barrie Segall, teen¬ age director of the Jewish Center. The three were made honorary members of the chapter. Capital AZA presented a special award to its advisor, Bernie Born¬ stein. The Heart - of - Ohio Founders'' award went to Henry Gutter, the chapter's outstanding senior. Steve Broidy was chosen top athlete by the group. Advisors Marvin Horkin and Bernard Kanter were also given citations. Lou Berliner, Columbus Dispatch sportswriter, announced the recipi¬ ents of the 1964 athletic awards, sponsored bj''^'nai B'rith. They are: Marc Edward Lack¬ ritz, Bexley; Barry Thall, Bexley; Bob Berlin, Bexley; Greg Robins, Bexley; Gary Robins, Bexley; Mark Engleman, Bexley; Herbert Kahn, Bexley; Bob Dolin, Bexley; Larry Schwartz, Walnut Ridge; Charles Cohen, Academy; Fred Summer, Academy; David Sirak, Academy; Kenneth Holzman, Academy and Larry Gilbert, University. Marcy Rosen and Rita Snyder were jointly honored as the out¬ standing B'nai B'rith Girls of 1963- 64. The BBG Member-In-Training award was shared by Pat Kapson and Marilyn Stewart. Certificates of service were pre¬ sented to BBG advisors, Mesdames Adelle Peppercorn, Ruth Gross, Joyce Eisler, Trudy Horkin and Bernice Beckman. To cap off the evening, Emma Lazarus BBG presented its award- winning Stunt Night skit. Medical Insurance Is Center Forum Topic "Medical Insurance for Later Years; What Kind? Private or Governmental" will be the controversial subject which will be presented at the final meeting of the Jewish Center's Public Affairs Forum to be held Tuesday, May 19 at 8:30 p.m., In the Center's adult lounge. The community is invited to listen to a panel of three speak¬ ers give their respective views on this subject which has re¬ ceived President Lyndon Johnson's full support and the opposition of a large segment of the American Medical Association. Representing the medical profess¬ ion's point of view will be Dr. Rich¬ ard Slager, chairman of the Speak¬ ers Bureau, Academy of Medicine of Columbus and Franklin County. Dr. Slager is expected to defend the American Medical Association's arguments that medical care for aged does not belong as a part of the Federal Social Security pro¬ gram. Dc.» Slager, a practicing orthopedic surgeon, received his undergraduate and M.D. degrees from Ohio State University. Follow¬ ing his service with the Navy, he received a Master of Medical Science degree also from Ohio State. He is affiliated with several Columbus hospitals and is a mem¬ ber of local and national medical societies. On the opposite side of the table wiil be Orville Jones, Director of Education and Research of the Ohio A.F.L. - C.LO. Council. Mr. Jones has a Bachelor's degree in religion and a Master's degree in economics from Oberlin College. He has been a pastor of chiirches in Ohio and South Dakota. He has been a member of the board of the Governor's Committee on Edu¬ cation beyond High School; on the Board of the Ohio Mental Health Association and the Ohio Council on Economic Education. He has also been assistant pro¬ fessor of theology at Oberlin Grad¬ uate School of Theology from 1939- •1945. Mr. Richard Liming, director of management reports of Nationwide (continued on pag« 12) YOUR PINT OF BLOOD MAY SAVE A LIFE The Jewish Community Blood Donor Council announces that "B" Day will be held on Wednesday, May 20, from 12:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Jewish Center. The Columbus regional blood donor program covers 23 counties, and supplies 100 percent of the blood needs of 47 hospitals in the region. Only 2 percent of the population is now donating blood; 4 percent is needed. Less than an hour is required to be a donor. There is no charge for blood you receive, no matter in *hat amount, at any hospital in this region. A charge is made by the hospital for typing and administration of the blood, but blood is free and need not be replaced when used, except the moral obligation on each person to see that blood is kept in good supply, so that it is available, when it is needed. As a member of a participating donor group. The Jewish Commun¬ ity Blood Donor Council, you and members of your immediate fam¬ ily are eligible to receive Red Cross blood, regardless of where you may be hospitalized. Blood credits are transferrable to practic¬ ally any hospital in the United States. When you donate, you are given medical check-up. There is a constant need for blood. We are counting on you! Richard Liming Dr. Richard Slager ORT ANNOUNCES FASHION SHOW TO BE PRESENTED AT INSTALLATION LUNCHEON Dresses designed and made by ORT students in Israeland other countries of North Africa, Europe and the Middle East will be featured in a Women's American ORT world-wide fashion show, to be held May 20, 12 noon at Tommy Henrich's. The following members of Women's American ORT will participate in the show as models: Mrs. Stanton Robins, Mrs. Sy Weil, Mrs. James Jacobs, Mrs. Richard Lewis, Mrs. Benjamin Zox, Mrs. Ben Balshone, Mrs. Mar¬ tin Adler, Mrs. Donald Levy, Mrs. Sam Lowenthal, Mrs. Stanford Glick, Miss Melanie Frank, Miss Tracy Schiff and Miss Cathy Zacks. Jeanie Cummins, popular TV per¬ sonality and singing star will ap¬ pear as fashion conrimentator. "The CRT fashion show, "said Mrs. Albert Strouss, fashion chair¬ man, "is organic because an entire group of the skills ORT schools around the world teach is related to fashion: designing, dressmaking, cutting, sewing and other allied trades." Hair stylos for the fashion show will be created by the Broadmoor Beauty Salon. Another feature of the luncheon will be the installation of new of¬ ficers for 1964 65, presided over by Mrs. Louis Krakoff. The new offi¬ cers are: president, Mrs. Stanley Schwartz, Jr.; vice-presidents are Mrs. Herbert Weiner, Mrs. Jerome Schiff, Mrs. Gordon Zacks and 'Mrs. Cliff Levin; recording secre¬ tary, Mrs. Jerome Nakrin; corres¬ ponding secretary, Mrs. James Posner; financial secretary, Mrs. Marvin Frank; treasurer, Mrs. David Roth; parliamentarian, Mrs. Milton Friedman. For reservations please contact Mrs. E. Ellman, CA. 1-4059. Wo¬ men's American ORT is affiUated with American ORT Federation which currently receives funds by special agreement with the Joint Distribution Committee, a member agency of the United Jewish Ap¬ peal. Remember 'B' Day -:- Wednesday, May 20 -:-12:30-6:30 P.M.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1964-05-15|
|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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