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August 16, 1963 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-08-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

BUENOS AIRES, (JTA)—Six
out of 10 recently married Jew-
ish couples in Buenos Aires
consider anti-Jewish bias a seri-
ous problem, which threatens
the security of Argentine Jews,
according to results of a study
made by the Latin American

office of the American Jewish
Committee.
However, 87 per cent of the
couples expressed optimism
about the possibilities of neu-
tralizing such dangers, Abraham
Monk, director of the office,
said. One-third of the respond-
ents said they had personally
experienced anti-Semitism dur-
ing childhood, and 15 per cent
said they had been injured per-
sonally in anti-Semitic attacks
in recent years. Forty per cent
said they thought anti-Semitism
had increased in recent years,
while 10 per cent felt that such
prejudice had diminished. The
sample of 200 couples was se-
fr3m 3,000 such couples
in Buenos Aires.
In a related development
here, two Argentine officials
agreed at a roundtable discus-
sion that "the seeds of neo-
Nazism are still latent" in
Argentina.
The officials were Silvano
Santander, former member of
Parliament and leader of the
People's Radical party, and Eu-
genio Hendler, of the Argen-
tine Institute for Culture and
Information. Speakers at the
roundtable, sponsored by the
Argentine - Israeli Institute,
stressed that a program of in-
formation was needed among
labor unions and public offi-
cials to halt the spread of anti-
Semitism.

Oak-Woods Y-I Center
Announces New Rabbi

The selection by Young Israel
Center of Oak-Woods of Rabbi
James I. Gordon as its new spiri-
tual leader
was announced
this week.
Prior to corn-

Rabbi Gordon,
who will as-
sume his new
post on Aug.
20, held the
pulpit of Cong.
Shomray Had-
ath in Elmira,
N. Y., since
1 9 5 4. Before
then he was
rabbi of Cong.
Shaare Torah Rabbi Gordon
in Portland, Ore., and principal
of the Providence Day School.
Rabbi Gordon is a former
president of the Rabbinical
Council of America, New York
State Region, and is the regional
vice president of the Rabbinic
Alumni Association of Yeshivah
University. In 1960 he was na-
tional president of the Ameri-
can Correctional Chaplains' As-
sociation and was editor of the
1960 Sermon Manual of the Rab-
binical Council of America.
His secular education was ob-
tained at the Talmudical Acad-
emy of New York. He was grad-
uated with a B.A. from Yeshi-
vah College, majoring in Eng-
lish and Greek, education and
guidance. He received his Mas-
ter's , degree from the Oregon
State University in pastoral
psychology. He was given Smi-
chah by the Rabbi Isaac Elcha-
nan Theological Seminary of
Yeshiva University.

Eshkol, Herut Confer; See
Easing Political Tensions
JERUSALEM, (JTA)—Prime
Minister Levi Eshkol met with
a three-man deputation of the
rightist Herut Party. It was the
first meeting between Herut
members and a Prime Minister
since the Sinai campaign of
1956.
The meeting aroused much
interest in the Knesset lobbies
where the briefing was regard-
ed as another indication of the
Prime 'Minister's goal of dissi-
pating old political grudges.



Vatican Editor Says
Freudian Idea Can't
Combat Anti-Semitism

ROME, (JTA) — The editor
of the Vatican's official organ,
Osservatore Romano, declared
in an article that not psycho-
analytic rationalizations, but
Christian adherence to the les-
sons of the Old and New Tes-
taments will help eliminate
anti-Semitism from the world.
The article was written by
Dr. Frederico Alessandrini, edi-
tor of the Vatican's official
newspaper, in reply to a state-
ment allegedly made recently
by a rabbi, who had drawn
upon psychoanalysis to explain
the fact that some Christians
accuse Jews of deicide.
"There is no need to get into
the muddy, materialistic shal-
lows of Prof. Sigmund Freud,"
stated Dr. Alessandrini. He cit-
ed the Old and New Testaments
as being "enough to combat
anti-Semitism," declaring: "For
Catholics, relations with their
brethren of other faiths are
governed by the law of the
Gospels — that is, by loving
charity."

Dr. Broda, Austrian M inister, Seeks Evidence To Prosecute Ex-Nazi

WASHINGTON, (JTA) —Dr.
Christian Broda, Minister of
Justice in the Austrian Govern-
ment, has agreed to take any
evidence available in the United
States against Frank Murer,
who served as Gestapo chief in
Vilna, and personally prosecute
the Nazi war criminal.
Dr. Broda made this pledge
on a visit here, after meeting
with a delegation representing

Austrian Victims
of Nazi Regime to
File Claims by Oct. 11

LONDON.—The. United Resti-
tution Office noted Tuesday an
Oct. 11 deadline for certain
claims of Austrian victims of
the Nazi regime for compensa-
tion under the West German
indemnification law.
The organization said that
Austrian nationals who were
victims of Nazi persecution and
had emigrated from German
territory within the boundaries
existing on Dec. 31,. 1937, may,
under certain conditions, file
indemnification claims with
West German compensation
authorities.
The office also said that if
an opinion recently expressed
by a West German legal expert
is supported by the West Ger-
man Government, Nazi victims
who emigrated from Austria
also would be eligible for the
indemnification payments pres-
ently accorded to stateless per-
sons and refugees by West
Germany.

Among small town Jews, it
is characteristic to call people
by some distinguishing feature.
Moshe Nose had a long nose,
and there was Chaim Parch, or,
in English, Hyman the bald-
head.

the Jewish Nazi Victims Organi-
zation of America and the
group's volunteer counsel,
James B. Donovan, who negoti-
ated with Cuban Premier Cas-
tro on the prisoner exchange
transaction. Mr. Donovan offer-
ed his services to the Nazi vic-
tims to assure that Murer, who
was recently released from Aus-
trian custody despite his guilt
in many murders of Jews, is
brought to justice. Other parti-
cipants in the meeting, at the
Austrian Embassy here, includ-
ed Ambassador Wilfried Platzer
and officials of the Nazi Vic-
tims Organization, including
Moses I. Socachevsky, president,
and Felix Lasky, secretary.
Dr. Broda assured the Jewish
delegation and Donovan that,
since he himself had been a
concentration camp inmate un-

der the Nazis, he would do any-
thing in his power to see that
the Gestapo officer is properly
punished. Socachevsky was ask-
ed to obtain evidence before
Dr. Broda's return to Austria.
Socachevsky issued an appeal
to any victim of the Nazis, re-
siding in the United States or
Canada, who possesses evidence
against Murer, to send it to the
Jewish Nazi Victims Organiza-
tion of America, Inc., in New
York.

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1 1 -- THE DETROI T JEWISH NEWS—Frid ay, August 16, 1963

Anti-Semitism, Neo-Nazism Seen
As Threats to Jews in Argentina

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