Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1974-10-10, page 01
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HRONICLE 2Jl\\yy Serving Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Community tor Over so Years \jf^ VOL.52 NO.42 V ;,■'■■ OCTOBER 10.1974-T1SHRI24 • f : LIBRARY, OHIO HISTORICAL SOCIETY 1982 VELM/i AVE, , OOLS.. 0'. ' 43211 EXOH CINCINNATI (WNS) — Israel must recognize the plurality and diversity of Jewish religious experience and reject any formula that would discriminate against "all the recognized corrents of faith in Judaism," former Israeli Foreign Minister AbbalEban told the 150th anniversary celebration of the Rockdale Temple here. Eban, a member of the Knesset, said the "Israeli people must come to terms with the pluralism and diversity of the Jewish religious experience." He said he hoped that in his'Labor Party and in other parties "there are those who would stand firm against any measures which would cast doubts on the sanctity , of rabbinic actions, whether Orthodox Conservative or Reform." Eban in his talk did not directly mention the proposed compromise in Israel which would freeze for one year the registration of immigrant converts. BUENOS AIRES (WNS) - The Latin American Jewish Congress has urged Jewish leaders in Latin America to help the people of Honduras in the wake of Hurricane Fifi which claimed the lives of some 7500 persons and left 50,000 homeless and to cooperate with local committees set up to aid Honduras. Meanwhile, Sergia Nudelstejer, the American Jewish Committee representative in Mexico City, said that the Honduras Jewish Community, which suffered no casualties, is aiding the hurricane victims. There are some 150 Jews - in Honduras with nearly 70 living in the city of San Pedra Sula which was severely damaged by the Hurricane. NEW YORK (WNS) — Dr. Mikhail Stern, a Jewish doctor in Vinnitsa in the Ukraine,-has been charged with "attempting poisoning of children," according to the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry. In a letter ob¬ tained by the SSSJ, Dr. Stern, his wife, Ida, and their sons, Victor, a physicist, and August, a biologist, all of whom have applied for permission to emigrate to Israel, wrote that the charge and various formsAfc Intimidation began after they received an-invitation from their relatives in Israel. A SSSJ spokesman noted that the accusation against Dr. Stern is reminiscent" both of medieval 'poisoning' accusations against Jews and of Stalin's 'doctors plot'." Alton Asserts In UN Address Israeli-Arab ■ "'j' - • ■ A. -AA • ■ ■ ■ - ■ / Dispute Can Be Solved By Negotiations by William Saphire UNITED NATIONS, (JTA) — Foreign Minister Yigal Allon of Israel told the General Assembly Oct. 3 that "not a single one of the problems encompassed in the Arab-Israeli dispute can be solved by war" and that "there' is no problem, in¬ cluding the question of the independent identity of the Palestinians, which cannot be solved by sincere negotiations between the parties." Allon, speaking in Hebrew, the first time in the history of the United Nations that the Assembly was addressed in that language, declared,,-"Only a peace founded on respect for the interests of both parties can be genuine, stable and durable." He said that "the geo-strategic conditions which have evolved in the Middle East make such a peace possible" and that "Israel would be prepared to give favorable con¬ siderations to a significant between Israel and its neigh¬ bors,^Israel is prepared to "examine the possibilities of reaching interim agreements ... providing for effective mutual security arrangements, that, in the course of time will lead to negotiations for a peace treaty which will determine, inter alia, the final borders." Allon, who is also Israel's Deputy Prime Minister, addressed the Assembly's 29th annual session on Oct. 3. It was his first appearance before the 138 member body as head of the Israeli delegation since he became Foreign Minister earlier this (CONTINUED ON PAGE 16) Arabs Press For Invitation For PLO To Speak At UN General Assembly UNITED NATIONS (WNS) — The 30 member Arab League has drafted a resolution" to invite the Palestine Liberation Organization to address the General' Assembly in November. Some 70 of the 138 Assembly members are expected to co-sponsor the draft resolution including all of the Communist states, a majority of the African and Asian stated and several Latin American countries, according to diplomatic sources at the United Nations. However, Jordan is Hobby Show Awards Presented To Heritage House Residents r security "the conditions are not yet ripe" for the conclusion of a final peace settlement Nineteen of Heritage House Residents par-, ticipated in the 26th Annual .Hobby,; "§how i' Coluhibus Gallery of Fine Arts. The 25 handcrafted items sub¬ mitted by Heritage House were made by the Residents Berkowitz, embroidered apron; Mrs. Faye Bornstein, challah cloth; Mrs. Estelle Cohen, feather doll; Mrs. Ida Ellis,' straw1 pti'rse;--Mr. Isadore Ginsburg, mosaic footstool; Mrs. Katie Goldman, embroidered hand towel; Mrs. Paula Goodman, Senate Rejects Proposal Cutting Foreign Aid To Oil Producers WASHINGTON, (JTA) - Legislation that would have cut off American aid to oil producing nations that refuse to cooperate in lowering oil prices was rejected by the Senate Sept. 30 after a heated debate in which it was suggested that the best way to obtain lower oil prices was to exert-more pressure on Israel to with¬ draw from occupied Arab territory. The Senate voted 46-33 to postpone - and thus kill : an amendment to a foreign aid bill proposed by Sen. Frank Church (D. Idaho) to cut off economic aid to Venezuela, Iran, In¬ donesia, Algeria and some other members of the Organization of Oil Ex¬ porting Countries'''(OPEC). Church, who chaired a subcommittee which in¬ vestigated the operations of international oil cor¬ porations, charged that they had conspired as a cartel to wage economic warfare on nations that depend on. oil imports, But a majority of the Senators heeded warn¬ ings by Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana and Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D. Minn.) that the Church measure would accelerate economic war¬ fare with the Arab states. The views of Mansfield and Humphrey were supported by Sen. J. William Fulbright (D. Ark.f,1 chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and Sen. James Abourezk (D. S.D.) Abourezk warned that the Church amendment might result in the Arabs re- imposing their oil boycott (CONTINUED Oft PAGE 13) Standing behind a table filled with the award- winning handicrafts are: (left to right)' Mrs. Rose Sokol, Mrs. Paula Goodman, Mrs. Ida Ellis, Mrs. Lilly Jaffy and Mrs. Camilla Neuron. - First Woman Appointed To Ohio State Board Of Pharmacy Betty Jane Nichol, 220 S. Kellner Rd., recently became the first woman to be appointed to the Ohio State Board of Pharmacy. Her appointment was an¬ nounced by j Gov. John J. Gilligan on Sept. 20, to be effective until June 30,1978. A graduate of the Ohio State University College of "Pharmacy, she is the co- owner wifh her husband, Joseph, -of Eastmoor Pharmacy, 2946 East Main St. Mrs. Nichol holds membership in the Academy of pharmacy of Central Ohio, the Ohio State Phar¬ maceutical Association, the American Pharmaceutical Betty Jane Nichol Association, the National Association of Retail Druggists, and Kappa Ep- (CONTINUED ON PAGE 14) . in the Occupational Therapy Department. Of the 25 en¬ trees, 22 received awards! First prize ribbons were taken by Mrs. Rebecca Bronsteln, stuffed panda bear;, Mrs. Dora Cohen, woven afghan; Mrs. Rachel Izeman, yarn animal: and Mrs. Pauline Luckoff, ribbon pillow. Honored with second prize ribbons were Mrs. Dora Cohen, black shawl; Mrs. Sadie Katz, fringed pillow; Mrs. Pauline Luckoff, liquid embroidery tablecloth and toaster cover and Mrs. Rose Sokol, yarn flowerbasket. Mrs. Dora Cohen and Mrs. Lillian Jaffy received third . prize ribbons for a knitted dress and embroidered curtains, respectively. Honorable mention awards went to Mrs. Rose crocheted purse; Mr. Charles Hyman, copper plaque; Mr. Henry Kaplan, Mosaic plate; Mrs. Dina K#r, crocheted straw hat; Mrs. Camilla Neuron, embroidered dresser scarf and Mrs. Edith Sowalsky, yarn commode cover. On Sunday, September (CONTINUED ON PAGE 11) not expected to sign the resolution despite its membership in the Arab League, and its support last month of a request by 56 nations that the "Question of Palestine" be placed on the Assembly agenda. This was indicated when Jordan's chief delegate to the UN, Zuhayr al-Mufti, told the Assembly that his country had a "special relationship" with the Palestinian people but made no mention of the PLO. Should the PLO be invited it will be the first time that a non-state ad¬ dressed the Assembly. -Me3n\vbile China^and, Egypt declared that there can be no peace in the Middle East until the Arabs recover their . land. In a slashing attack aimed at Israel, the'United States and the Soviet Union, Chiao Kuan Hua, Deputy Foreign Minister of the People's Republic of China, blamed the Middle East conflict on "Israeli - Zionist aggression" and "Ihe contention of the United States and Soviet Union for Hegemony in the Middle East" which he claimed ran counter to "the struggle of the Palestinian and other Arab people against aggression and hegomonism". He warned that it is "unrealistic" to pin hopes for a Middle East settlement on UN resolutions and said that Arab territories and.rights can only be restored "by relying on their own close unity and unremitting struggle with the support of the people of the world". He lauded the (CONTINUED ON PAGE 13) Ml A •'iV >7 - \! Mrs. Catherine Gillie, Supervisor of the Senior Recreation Centers, presents Golden Age Hobby Show awards to the Heritage House Residents.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1974-10-10|
|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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