Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1969-12-18, page 01
|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 12||Next|
Loading content ...
!^')Ot!}.S T^TH 'S. 2I8T % T ^ Ik ONICLE Seti/iiig Gpiumbu^- "C^ntyal" and ^ Ohio )jiMI JkiC VOL. 47, NO. 52 DECEMBER 18; 19(S9 - TEVES 9 UJFC Campaign Needs Discussed tbi^ht An important and precedent-shattering conference is being convened tliis Evening at 7:30 p.iit: at tlie Jewisli Center, to consider in depth the Campaig^ needs of the United Jewish Fund and Council for 1970. Sol Di 2eil, Campaign General Chairman, will preside at the Conference, to which have been invited the leaders and workers m every Division of the forthcoming Campaign . Schwartz, Jr'., Edwin '- " " ' ^'^Ellman aftd Ben A. Yenkin, representing local and ^national agencies in the fields of Community Relations, Education and ~ Culture) Health and Welfare, and Capital needs. The overseas needs will be presented by Dr. Theodore N. BeckmanT .Gordon Zacks and Millard.Cinnmins will| speak on the United Jewish ' Appeal, and the Regular and fsraef Emergency Fund' allocations to help -Israel. The Summary will bfe. handled by Sidney I. Blatt^ co-chairman of the Allocations Committee. Norman Meizlish, past Campaign Chairman and Chairman of the Advisory Committees for the 1970. Campsyi||ii, will discuss the creatibniof a favorable comi^il^iO' climate for. the .Cam'i^l^.v. on. a -person^ level/i-^Sf jyeil as within ,in- - i s t li t ift.fi:I, a g e ri c ie s, ^¦oi^aOT^i^.': and ~,ih'?>!*be? ' entit^lpmiiuiity.' '- P^i^&>|^tion and iat- teh9a|^^t|aU leaders and Worltm^^Ji^inS urged by Mr: ^Zet|i'a|;|l.iy by Edward Schir '-- -'^-'-' Unii Cow gai^4$|^4^P^i^^^eeting will be^tff^l^Mi^^l^ important, 6f the goals of the 1970 SoiaZefl Marvin L. Glas,sjrnan, Chairman of the Allo^'^'tions Committee, will present the overall needs, with budget committee chairmen or representatives of the various budget sub¬ committees-presenting- the needs of each suchf<:pmT mittee. These include William L. Click, Stanley Bishops Urge Creative Coexistence identof the , Fund and I'linformation —'^'¦iJfiiil^.'H'''""' ew The' following statement^ was released in Ne^: York 'this mombig by Rabbi Dr. Joachim Prinz, Chaurman of tbh Governing Council of the World Jewish Congress: "The statement released by Lawrence Cardinal Shehan of Baltimore, Maryland, is the result of deliberations of 29 Bishops 'Which took place in Itome recently. The importance of the statement is emidiasiz^ by the fact that 23 of the- Bishops voted in favor of it, none opposed it, and only six were in favor of a mo^ed text. It is most gratifying tb see such alarge^majori^ of Catholic Bishops in favor of a declaration which is a courageous and niuch desired Implementation of the re^utlon of Vatican II. It augurs well for a|i even closer cooperation betweeit- Jews and Catholics, and we welcome this openiiig of a n^ gate for creative:^:, mediately after'delivery, are «dstenceof the two rellgipniikl^nbw squealing l)ecause the which have common origiiu ^^^Agnew fence banged down and common goals." Dr.»Prinz has played.;a leading role in efforts :ti> create closer cooperation between Jews and Catholics, and was a member pf a World Jewish Congress delegation which met with Pope Paul in Rome in January 1969 to - discuss relations between the Vatican and the Jewish people. As Whip Cracker (A Seven Arts Feature) In trying valiantly to support the Vice President of the United States in his at¬ tack upon television, Senator Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania recalled that "It is the pig that is caught under the fence ttiat squeals:" Which pig? Which fence? Whose squeal? The Pennsylvania Republican leader appears to think the heads of th^> networks, scored for com^ menting critically on Ad-^; ministration speeches. im- UJA Honors Four Who Helped NEW YORE, N.Y., DEC. 13 - Four Christians who hdped save hunUreds of Jews from death during the Nazi holocaust were honored today by the United Jewish ^pesd during its annual National Conference at the New York Hilton Hotel. Shown here are, left to ri^t: Edward Ginsberg of Cleveland, general chairman of the UJA; Father Jose^^Andre of Belgium; Dr. Adelaide Hautval of Ft-adoS; Mrs. Bernard Schaenen of Dallas, chairman of the UJA Women's Division; Herman Graebe, for¬ merly of Germany and now living in San Francisco; antt'Dr. Wllem Sandberg of Holland. the presentation, called ''Righteous Among The Nations," was part of the special UJA Women's EMvision 2Stb Anniversary program. . Tlie World's Week JERUSALEM. (JTA) - Israeli Army autbmities notified the local representative of the International Red Cross this wedc that medical findings and the reports of the two Israeli pilots who had been held as prisoners of war in Egypt until their exchange last Saturday, indiciatipd that th^ had not been treated by their Eg^tiah^^i|)ji^ in accordance wiih the Geneva Convention. Th'i^' IRC has been innted to send representatives to visit the two Israeli pilots and see their cfflidition. Both are confined to an Israeli hosp^. THE HAGUE, (JTA) - "Hie Netherlands Gov( ment promised this wedc that its Ambassador in Moscow will press Soviet authorities to permit the emigration of Russian Jews to Israel. Premier Pieter DeJoiig told Uhe Dutch Senate that the matter would be handled by Dr. Gerard Beelaerts Van-Blokland, Holland's Ambassador to the Soviet Union. The Netherlands has been looking after Israeli, interests there since Moscow severed diplomatic relations with liirael during the June, 1907 Arab-Israeli war. Premier OeJong's promose was welcomed by all members of the Senate except theone Communist Senator. JBYES ON WASHINGTON: American Jewish leadership has taken no stand .against President Nixon'fs.breaking the tradition ;of having a Jew as member of tJbe U.S. Supreme 'i^ii^.'„- a tradition uninterrupted for more than SO ysin^pwever, quite a number of Jews in this countrj^m^l|iiidering,whom the President] itill name f(^!>ftlj^^upreme Court va'cancy now mat the Senate refttsedwconflrm Judge C. P. Haynsw^tb Jr. t''!K- on uiem. A vast array of public leaders,- a huge section' ot the com¬ munications industry, and millions in the!i^alert and yocal minority pi thei United States cbncltide the opposite: when Uie fence; bfd^sent trapped the' Nixon-Agnew team, the squealing^ began. Indeed, while Mr. Aghew was stil|(?^;^)Compfiratively ' (Continued on Page 4) WASHING' HubeetHumpI policy positioq| p. Rogers -^^ Sficrinoe of iaccbrdwith I (JTA) -Fmrmfir Vice-president criticized tiiis wc^ tbeMiddle East ned by SecretaM^ State William in the week||AjfjCDnstituting a fa interests, in wt^mpe of gaining let Union. In a sttnbment issued by his offlce here, Mr. Humphry said .vijas "unrealistic" to expect Israel to withdraw to thb borders existing before the 1967Sbc-Day war in retura for only what Mr. Rogers called a "binding agreement" from the Arab nations. 'NE;W YORK (WNS) - Israel's Foreign Minister, Abba Eb^, siud at a press conference here Uiat Israel's intienttrais must be regarded in the framework of its 'obsessions," which he listed as "iresistance" and "deliverance.'* fir wa not victory, he'Jtpld a large aiidlence of world newsmen^which concerned Israel but ttipughts of "ttie peril of solitude preceding vic¬ tory.'? JERUSALEM (WNS) - Fhiance Ministry officials have indicated that Israel's growing mpnetaiy crji^ will result in hew taxes and increased levies in existing taxation and that plaiis for these moves are now being worked out by the Cibvernment. Israel Soys US Policy Hurts Peoce Prospects JERUSALEM (WNS) - The (^overnlnent of Israel, in an official statement, has declared that the United State's policy position on the Mideast^s enunciated by Secretary of State miliam p. Rogers will."seriously mar the prospects for peace" in the area. (In the U.S., spokesmen for a number or Jewish organizaQons>have also criticized Mr. Rogers' remarks as indicating that Washington was in effect bar-- tering away Isra^'s pbsition prior to any peace talks. A numbier of (Congressmen have also questioned whether the Nixon Administration is moving closer to the stand of the Arabs and Uie SovietiUnion at the expense of Israel.) The Israeli statement, ¦ ¦ Israel ¦m: believed drafted by Foreign Minister Abba Eban shorQy before he left Jerusalem for a visit to the U.S., declared that "negotiations for peace must be free from prior conditions and external influences and pressures." It went on to note that peace efforts will be "seriously marred if states outside theri region continue to raise territorial proposals and suggestions on subjects that cannot promote peace and security." "^ Israel again d^ared in the statement its^strongiy- held view that the Mideast crisis can be ended only through a. ,_i!^irectly negotiated peace Israeli officials r Mr. Rogers has asserted t "states outside the region cannot fbc>peace tenns'':and.' thai peace "can be established only by agreement among the parties concerned," but that he then went on to "ad¬ vocate" what he called "new formulas" which include specific terms for a final settiement such as asserting "there should be roles for lioth brael and. Jordan ui the civic, economic and'religious Ufe of Jerusalem," and that Israel should withdraw fnm all the occupied territory to pre Six-Day War borders (Continued on Page 4) Beth Jqcob's^^^^. Rabbi SfavsRy a Elected 7S!'-: it was announced this week in New York" City that Rabbi David Stavsi^r of tbe Beth Jacpb Con¬ gregation was elected'~as , Regional Vice President of Uie Rabbinic Alumni of Yeshiva University; Dr. Meier Felman, Pre¬ sident of the Alumni Organization, said the election took place at the last regional conference of the association. Re|ects UN Demand UNITED NATIONS (WNS)-Israel has com¬ pletely rejected United Nations Security'Council demands that it rescind all measures changing the status of Jerusalem enacted, since the Six-Day War and has, at the same time, condemned the UN's failure; to prevent Jordjan^ '^destrueQoiiaRd sacrilege" hi ttie 01d^€S& during Uie 19 years/Of Arab,rule. iretary I XGeneral U discl^^ed Israel's sport' to the He. had foi'informiitibn on itJMitimpIiaiice with the UN resolution three times before receiving an answer from Foreign Minister Abba Eban. Mr. Eban reminded Mr. Thant that Jerusalem's division was due to Jordan's "illicit armed action" in 1948 in defiance of Security Council ceasefire appeals. During Amman's Ad¬ ministration, Jews and Israeli Arabs were not allowed to worship in the Old City and Jordan forces carried out extensive destruction in Uie Old CTity's Jewisti quarters and desecrated the Jewish lelery on the Mount of Olives and other religious institutions. This record was con¬ trasted by Mr. Eban with Israel's policy allowing all persons to freely worship in the united city and Jerusalem's efforts to have the various religious groups administer their own Holy places. He i\oted that 7,000 Arab residents voted in the recent municipal election and thereby demonstrated "t^eir positive interest in the day-to-day administration of the united city." Commenting on the UN's action, Mr. Eban said "it would be incpngruous for a body which did'nothing to prevent Jerusalem's violent -divisibn to work now against its peaceful union or tp censure measures taken to ensure the livelihood of all its inhabitants and to maintain public law and order despite occasional terrorist attack upon the civil population, prganized, directed and financed by Uie very Jor¬ danian authorities which showed such callous disregard for Jerusalem's peace and sanctity, oii niany occasions during the. past 20 years." v i-. % ,.;il ,-.;;-«;?! ,>i.V,'
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1969-12-18|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|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|
|Image Height||Not Available|
|Image Width||Not Available|