Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1975-06-05, page 01
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. t WSmvs^mmB^S^l'K% - ■ "-• ' '-*-••* ■• * ■ ■ ■■■-' »■'■ •' -•'■--'- u\.i-"...'. ■- ..■ - ■ ■ .>*'^^!*'Vl^iMHtii OHIOJE HRONICLE LIBRARY, OHIO HISTORICAL SOCIETY 1 982 V'ELM^ AVE. COL<J,,0. 43211 EXOH 2jjj0^crvlng Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Community tor Over 50 Years \JI\\ VOL.53 NO.23 JUNE 5,1975-SIVAN 26 wtti' ' JHW? 1 °<* ' taut ■* , mm Woirlcr& Week UNITED NATIONS (WNS) - The United Stales should lead "a vigorous response in instances where Israel's rights are breached illegally," at the United Nations, John Scali, the U.S. Ambassador to the UN, told 140 persons at a luncheon here in his honor given by the Presidents Club of B'nai B'rith. Noting '"the rising threat to Israel's rights in the General Assembly and in other United Nations forums,'' Scali. said the U.S. should make a "concrete response" although he did not elaborate on what it should be. Scali also stressed that peace would not be easy to achieve in the Mideast and will be costly to all parties concerned. But, h&said, until it comes there is a "terrifying threat \ of a new holocaust" for the entire world; Scali, .yjdio is leaving his.'• UN;■. post, vwai.■;;givfen.: : jf'har: B'jnth's humanitarian award for his "distinguished service" at theUNv .TOe/awl^^S''stefaKyw^^a^hted by David Blumberg, B'nai B'rith's international president. TEL AVIV (WNS) — The Arab countries will have nuclear capabilities by the 1980s and sOme of them, may already have atomic weapons, Prof. Shimon ' Yiftach, director of the Sorek Nuclear Research Center, told the Nuclear Science Club here: He said: that although the reactors bought recently by Egypt and Saudi Arabia are outmoded they would be able to produce enough plutonium for atomic weapons. Israel has two nuclear reactors. LOS ANGELES (WNS) — A letter urging President Ford "to intervene on behalf of the 4500 Jews of Syria" has been signed by 7000 Jews and non-Jews. The. letter which outlines in detail the plight of Syrian Jews tells the President: "We are confident that with your proven commitment to justice, freedom and humanity, coupled with your sense of compassion and good will, . you will do that which you must to remedy this deplorable violation, of human life and rights.' - - -• Basic Issues Behind Middle East Conflict Discussed At Interfaith Briefing Here By Bill Cohen Chronicle Special Reporter Representatives of' the Jewish, Israeli, and Arab communities attended an interfaith discussion on the Mideast in Columbus last week and debated sortie qf the basic issutes behind the coriflict — the nati^paiiim. pt boui Jews and -'Palestinians',:'' the alternative, of two. separate states for Jews and Palestinians versus the concept of ono "secular - democratic state," and the legitimacy and goals of the Palestine Liberation Organization: JMany non-Jews do not understand that in Judaism, "religion and peoplehodd are intimately bound up one in the other in a way that not to have a country for the Jewish People would be unnatural,". Rabbi Chaim Feller of the OSU Hillel Foundation told the 25 clergy . and lay representatives from across the state, ~ "It'-S ,.a. psychological^ anthropological given," Feller explained, that the Jewish People constitute a nation. He added he resents Palestinian groups defining Judaism simply as a religion, whose members do hot need their own country. "' Hassan Husseini, an Arab - American whq has been active in Columbus in support of the P.L.O.'s political goals of a "secular,; democratic state" to replace the Jewish state of Israel, described being a. Jew as "very much like being ah Armenian, like being any one of the hund reds or thousands of religious sects that have existed in the World.!' "Jewish history is repleat with the struggle for liberalism, for 'democracy, for secularism, for separation of church and state," Husseini observed. "Israel goes counter to the entire Jewish history." , Response lo Husseini came from Dr. Robert Chazan, Professor of Jewish Studies at Ohio State University, who stressed (CONTINUED ON PAGE II) No Resistance Anticipated In Effort To Resettle Vietnamese Refugees By Bob Tenenbaum Chronicle Special Reporter The executive vice president of the Columbus Jewish Federation told trie Chronicle this week he' ex-. pects no resistance on the part of the Columbus Jewish community to federation efforts to assist- in the. ■ resettlement of Vietnamese .refugees. - _ , . 4FT 7 W-^T! W&&WSNm\\ Ben M. Mandelkorn. who chaired a city - wide meeting on the Vietnamese refugee situation last week, also said there would be no conflict .with the Jewish com¬ munity's continuing efforts td assist Soviet Jews in resettling here. "We are involved in the resettlement of Vietnamese refugees because the State ■ Department has -asked volunteer organizations With experience in this area to make this a national con¬ cern," Mandelkorn said. "While there is no over¬ whelming sentiment among the American people to assist the Vietnamese, there is strong sentiment in Congress for the effort." Mandelkorn said. "Most congressmen believe this effort- is in consonance with our American principal of permitting the immigration of those who are fleeing persecution " Mandelkorn explained that Jewish agencies -became involved in the Vietnamese resettlement effort at the request of United HIAS. the agency which coordinates Ihe im¬ migration ot Soviet .lews to both the United Stales and Israel. ■\ (CONTINl)ED ON PAGE l« 1 W J'f if"' *• hi- 'A ■> * j » a Israel Wants Commitments Before Making Concessions .Teenage Board Awards Night Held Top left: CAVOD GADOL AWARD - Carolyn Friedman, Teen Director of the Jewish Center (left) presents certificate ahd book to Karen Berger, recipient of the Jewish Center's Teen Age Board Cavod Gadol Award for being the most outstanding Jewish teenager in the area of community service and in¬ volvement. Top Center: DAVID GOLDSMITH AWARDS - (left to right) Mrs. David Goldsmith, Toby Sugarman, Lynn Stan, Karen Berger, Ira Nutis, David Adlerstein, Steve Ellman (hot pictured - Barry Adler, Jeff Pruzan, Mark Rood)-Winners of the David Goldsmith Awards for excellence in community service. Mrs. Goldsmith was present for the awards. Winners were involved in various types of community involvement including volunteering at Heritage House, at hospitals, as tutors pf inter -city children, etc. Top right: EXCELLENCE IN CULTURAL ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS - Teens who are out- standing in various areas of the cultural- arts. Randy Zacks holds his certificate recognizing his outstanding involvement in the area of drama. Not pictured: Valerie Sbrkin and Gary Rosen, recognized at Awards Night for their efforts in the area of music. Bottom left: RABBI NATHAN GAYNOR MEMORIAL AWARD FOR CREATIVE JEWISH PROGRAMMING - pictured left to right - Mrs. Nathan Gaynor, Ira Nutis, President of Pops Dworkin AZA,- and Ruth Winter, President of Emma Lazarus'BBG. - Pops Dworkin AZA and Emma Lazarus BBG were the winners of this special club programming award for their joint program for Sukkot which, involved Jewish culture and community service. Bottom Center: TAB ATHLETIC LEAGUE WIN¬ NERS - pictured left to right: Benjy Zacks, Heart of Ohio AZA; Ira Nutis, Pops' Dworkin AZA; andj David Adlerstein, Heart of Ohio AZA. Heart of Ohio AZA placed first in both the Baseball and Football Leagues. Pops Dworkin placed first in Basketball. Bottom right; SPECIAL AWARD pictured left to right: Carolyn Friedman, Teen Director of the Jewish Center. Lynn Stan, TAB Chairman and Mel Finke, Teacher - Coordinator of the Teen Lounge Project. An Appreciation Plaque is presented to Mr. Finke for the South High School Residential Construction Depart¬ ment for their outstanding volunteer efforts in the construction of the Lori Nesson Memorial Teen Lounge. By David Landau (Copyright, 1975, JTA. Inc.) JERUSALEM, (JTA) —' Premier -Yitzhak Rabin, evidently buoyed by what he said was an overall im¬ provement ■'-: in Israel's political position in recent weeks, lined up May 27 with the "hawkish" elements of his Labor Alignment who support the government's refusal to offer further territorial concessions without commensurate Arab commitments to non - belligerency. In a speech that marked the end of a three - week marathon debate between "hawks" and "doves" in the Labor Alignment's leadership and Knesset faction, Rabin vigorously defended his government's refusal to come forth unilaterally at this time with a definitive overall peace plan, including maps delineating Israel's future* borders. Such a move by Israel had been urged by former Foreign Minister Abba Eban, veteran Mapam leaders Meir Talmi and Yaacob Hazan, and others who maintained that it was up to Israel lo take the initiative to break the present negotiations im¬ passe, especially in light of its strained relations with the United States. But Rabin asserted flatly that.Israel would never return to its pre - j June 1967 borders and warned that if his govern¬ ment drafted a precise peace program at this time, what Israel offered as its maximal concessions would be taken by • the Arabs as nothing more than an initial bargaining position that could be whittled down. Rabin, who will have his fateful summit meeting with President Ford in Washington June 11-12, drew no maps but in effect presented a broad outline of future frontiers from which . he indicated that Israel will never retreat. He said that Israel would insist on a permanent presence in Sinai of a yet undetermined depth but which must include a land link to Sharm el-Sheikh at the southeastern tip of the peninsula. Rabin pledged ' (CONTINUED ON PAGE 101
|Title||Ohio Jewish chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1975-06-05|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||The Chronicle Printing and Publishing Co.|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|File Size||3627 Bytes|
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1975-06-05, page 01|
WSmvs^mmB^S^l'K% - ■ "-• ' '-*-••* ■• * ■ ■ ■■■-' »■'■ •' -•'■--'- u\.i-"...'. ■- ..■ - ■ ■ .>*'^^!*'Vl^iMHtii
LIBRARY, OHIO HISTORICAL SOCIETY
1 982 V'ELM^ AVE.