Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1976-11-04, page 01
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1 ■<*" ;^,**ir j*«jn» >r lWK*»fl,Wj ^b, «.-it.'«?n -• -._- _** „_ w 4., y^S <*-£■* 1r-t*>? ■»•■» ^»^fcj,-*rf*■»*-•■■ ■'-•to--■(,■» <• j*-»-ji(■/■*,««,-* " Is.'** " * -f" *va« -.«'•"■<'•» *rtn*«f w ■^'jii»<ivii!'»^rt,a^ir»tihli,^ ^ •w.-»Jt, r**& fi1 V I'I II iIlxJ/ 5ervln9 Columbus and Central Ohio Jewish Community for Over SO Ycars*\(7/\^ °ouj. o. 4aaif "" exch VOL, 54 NO. 46 NOVEMBER t, Iimi-CIIKSIIVAN II, 37:17 , i Sifting On A Powder Keg NORFOLK, Va — A Jewish worship pennant flies from a U.S. Navy ship for the first' time after it was "broken" (unfurled) during a dedication ceremony on board the amphibious'assult ship USS Gueuti in Norfolk. Alright; Chaplain (Lt. Cmdr.) John J. Rosenblatt, Jewish chaplain at Norfolk Naval Station, explains the symbols on the pennant'. ' - - ' Although traditionally the Navy has used a similar pennant with a blue Latin cross ' to denote Christian services, there had never been a Jewish worship pennant. The idea for the new pennant came from Rear Admiral J. O'Connor, a Catholic priest who is Navy Chief of Chaplains, and was endorsed by the Jewish Welfare Board's Commis-' sion of Jewish Chaplaincy, the^orgaruzation that accredits and services Jewish mili¬ tary and naval chaplains. The pennants, used only while worship services are going on, are the' only ones allowed to fly above the United States flag. . ~ " ' , ' . RELIGIOUS NEWS SERVICE PHOTO By Tuvia Mcndclson JERUSALEM, ,<JTA> - To all intents and purposes it looked like Hollywood and'its halycon days when kleig lights, ,the news and radio media and thousands oi spectators tilled the main street to scan (he motion pic¬ ture celebrities making their way into a posh cinema lor a worlcj premiere. Here, how¬ ever, the din outside the Jerusalem Theater marked the opening last week oi the first "World Jewish Film and Television Festival." Filty entries from 15 coun: - tries have been * selected ^irom more than 160 sub¬ mitted lor consideration' at the lest, organizing otlicials reported. An international panel of ludges participating in the event include top rank¬ ing members of film and television arts Irom the United States, Great Britain, and Scandinavia. Twenty television networks are also participating, including BBC (Britain), CBC (Canada). ,ABC (,U.S.)', T61evision Francaise I and networks from other European Countries. The festival got underway with the showing of several documentaries The first was "Next Year in • ' (CONTINUEDON PAGE 16) JERUSALEM. (JTA) — Israel is bracing for the . probable end to the relatively relaxed political and military atmosphere in the Middle East now that the American Presidential elec-' fions are over and is particu¬ larly concerned that a new situation will emerge in Lebanon- with- Syria in virtual Control of that country. Two Cabinet ministers have/ predicted (hat 'Israel will, come under renewed poIitical'pressur,eloreonces- . sions after the elections. Delense Minister Shimon PCres told a gathering ot 1.000 Labor, Party members here that pressure \\ould he brought to bear on Israel to negotiate territorial with¬ drawals in the Judaea- Samaria regions in ex- " change fol- little more than an end of the stale of .bel¬ ligerency by (he Arabs. Peres acknowledged that there was a reservoir ol good --\\il) in the U.S. toward Jsrqol* and observed that the Israeli army's strength assures its- ability to stand up to pres¬ sure. Nevertheless, he \\arned, if Egypt and Syria renew their-pre-Yom Kippur War military alliance and Paid Political Advertisement The Ohio Jewish Chronicle is concerned'about the misunderstanding on the part of some readers con¬ cerning political advertisement. All political advertise¬ ments occupy not editorial space but space that is paid for by the candidate, his committee or some groups of supporters. Each and every political advertisement is labeled as such and Contains a statement telling who, j paid lor the space. The Ohio Jewish Chronicle endorses nor opposes luH-amiiiUHes ami is nut responsible for Hie \ieus expressed in paid ad\ei'tising space. There is no bias in solicitation tor the use* of this space, Paid poli¬ tical advertising is accepted trpm any and all candi-! dates or on any issue providing it meets ethical stand¬ ards. The Chronicle has no control over which candi¬ dates wish to advertise and how much space they wish to purchase. The insert stulled into last week's Chronicle was printed and paid for as advertising' i space by the'Committee to Re-elect President Ford. Postal regulations required the imprint of the line "Supplement to tjie Ohio, Jewish Chronicle." Anyone has the opportunity to use thi§ method ol advertising at their expense. Editorially, the Chronicle seeks to the ; best of its ability, to maintain objectivity in publishing : news and views on all sides ol political issues of con¬ cent So the Columbus Jew ish community 'iSS&^iSS^SS^ii&^&SSSmSSSSi^SKe& The Jewish Center Gordon Cultural Series in concert With Zion and Maccabee Lodges ot B'nai B'rith will present Bcate Klafsleld, author of "Wherever They May Be", on Thursday, Nov. 11, 8 p.m. at Beth Jacob Synagogue 1223 College Ave Mrs. Klarsteld's autobio¬ graphy, tells the'story1 of one woman's mission tracking down Nazi war criminals. Why does she do, these things? "The reason 1 act is because I'm a German ( — and a woman. As a German I leel I must help to bring to V. '•"•■LA. 't« * f'it^f 1: _,> f >- 'to ■* vn, '-V, p| .*•,<*, -**i^ ^ ]X)hhca! pressure is everted by Israel's friends, "it will Ik* a heavy burden on our shoulders." - The Delense Minister said the political debate would begin wit Inn the next two months and would focus on (he' status of Jerusalem which is ihe key to the lufure of Judaea-Samaria. There¬ fore, he'said, the expansion ol Jewish settlements around Jerusalem mUst be given top priority, adding ■ that much has been accom- , plish'ed so lar in this respect. He relerred. however, to "a dynamic ol Arab settle¬ ment" around Jerusalem, "a quiel one which does no( , make headlines." uisfice those Germans who were responsible tor killing and torturing so many inno¬ cent people, during World yVar.IL' And as a woman I leel I 'must act because, so many menareafraid to.'' She; succeeded -in tracing to South America 62-year-old ,Klaus Barbie, known as fhe "Bulcher ot Lyon" J-~ the city in central France' trorft " which, as head y ol the Gestapo there, he deported thousands to their death. But though she positively idend- lied Barbie and amply docu¬ mented his, crimes, the courts in Bolivia have so far refused to extradite him to France, where he is under death sentence. She's' hopeful fhat her autobiography will have the effect ol making more and more people aware of the existence of the ex-Nazis and ol the protected lives they are managing to lead in Germany and in South America — and that the icsult will be pressure on fhe local, authorities to give them up lor trial.' '■ ,- The admission for the pro¬ gram is $ I , " - ; Speaking in Jerusalem. Interior Minister Yosel Burg said that Israel would come under hea\y pressure trom Ihe V S. in about three , months when the new Ad-, ministration in Washington fakes office.-He Urged the establishment of a national unity government to meet the challenge. , A "dangerous 'and ex-" plosive" situation is also hrewing in Ihe UN Security Omncil which, al- Egypt■'* initiative, will take up the situation in ihe administered territories. Many Israelis be¬ lieve this could stir up n.new wave or outbursts on the West Bank which seems lo ,, (CON MNUEDON PAGE 1(1) K^hvSCS ">t. i *' - ^ r Pictured are Mrs. Eleanor Resler and Mrs, Harriet Korn making beds at Heritage House with linens pur¬ chased by (he Auxiliary with funds from (he Molhe Nutis Linen Shower. Sixth Aniiyal! Lira Mrs. Hal Borovelz, chair¬ person ot the 6th Annual, Molhe Nutis Linen Shower has announced the program fpr that community event. The Shower will take place Sunday, Nov. 7 at 1:30 p.m. at Heritage House The invocation will be given by Mrs. Jeanette Bender. Speakers will be Justice Leonard Stern, Mr. - Frank Nutis and Mr. Gerald N. Cohn. ' ( A mini-recital will be pre¬ sented by students at The Conservatory of the Piano, 1830 E, Rrpad Sl„ aii^l, a. 'musical skit will he -ner-j formed The Lyrics' lor the sketch were written by Mrs. Bonnie Fass and Mrs, BeUy Horowitz. The singers are Mesdames Sam Brandt. Irving S. Cohen. Allen Cdhi- son. I. M. Harris. Maurice Hcpps. Hein/. Hoffman. Harold Korn, Bernard L. Mentser. Joseph Schecter, Alvm Solove. Edward Stan and Charles Tahs.'They are directed by Mrs. David B- Roth and accompanied by Mrs. Edward Schlezinger. Hostesses "for the after¬ noon dessert tea will, bf> Mesdames Michael' Abrams4; . Ediuiwl IJeslovc., 'Sam i Brandt! James Freidenberg.. (CONTINUEDON PAGE3' I rt 'I: ;ll :«1 in ■f^vr^-'
|Title||Ohio Jewish chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1976-11-04|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||The Chronicle Printing and Publishing Co.|
|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|
|File Size||3627 Bytes|
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1976-11-04, page 01|
1 ■<*" ;^,**ir j*«jn» >r lWK*»fl,Wj ^b, «.-it.'«?n
-• -._- _** „_ w 4., y^S
■»•■» ^»^fcj,-*rf*■»*-•■■ ■'-•to--■(,■» <• j*-»-ji(■/■*,««,-*
" Is.'** " * -f"
*va« -.«'•"■<'•» *rtn*«f w ■^'jii»