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November 23, 1973 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-11-23

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, Nov. 23, 1973 17

-

Austrian Village Objects
to New Soviet Jewry Stop

VIENNA (JTA) — The vil-
lage council of Woellersdorf
protested against the Aus-
trian government's decision
to set up an aid station for
Soviet Jews in this tiny town
in lower Austria, a council
spokesman said.
According to Otto Mayr,
secretary of Woellersdorf vil-
lage council, the local author.
ities have sent six telegrams
protesting the decision, be-
cause "the aid station will
be a security risk for our
population."

The Austrian government
announced that the special
transit camp for Soviet Jews
emigrating to Israel at
Schoenau Castle will be
closed down and an aid sta-
tion will be set up at Woel-
lersdorf, 40 kilometers south
of Vienna.

According to a government
spokesman, the new camp
will serve only emigrants
who need rest and medical
help.

Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
had promised to close Schoe-
nau in exchange for the re-
lease of four hostages, in-
cluding three Soviet Jews,
seized by Arab terrorists
Sept. 28 at the Austro-
Czechoslovak border station.
The aid station will be lo-
cated in former army bar-
racks on the outskirts of the
village. Close to the three-
story building is the main
highway that runs south
from Vienna. Mayr said the
proximity to the highway
makes it a high, security risk
and an easy target for an
attack.

Harman Will Address
JDC Annual Meeting

expose yourself!

NEW YORK — Avraham
Harman, president of the

Hebrew University, Jeru-
salem, will speak at the 59th
annual meeting of the Joint
Distribution Committee on
human needs in Israel in the
light of the Yom Kippur
War, it was announced by
Edward Ginsberg, JDC
chairman.
The meeting will take
place Dec. 6, at the New
York Hilton Hotel. More
than 400 Jewish community
leaders who are expected to
attend will hear reports from
JDC officers and overseas
staff consultants, adopt a
budget and program and
elect officers for the coming
year.

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United Synagogue Delegates OK
Women in Conservative Minoan

KIAMESHA LAKE, N.Y.-
Women may be counted in a
Conservative minyan, it was
confirmed by the United Syn-
agogue of America in a res-
olution passed at the bien-
nial convention at the Con-
cord Hotel here. Some. 1,500
delegates attended.
The vote followed some-
times heated debate. The
Rabbinical Assembly, clergy
arm of Conservative Jewry,
had ruled last September
that women could be count-
ed in a minyan, with the rab-
bi as final authority in his
own congregaticn.
The delegates elected Ar-
thur J. Levine of New York
as president of the United
Synagogue, to succeed Jacob
Stein.

They also commended the

South African
on JTA Board

-

NEW YORK (JTA)—Mau-
rice Porter, president of the
South African Jewish Board
of Deputies and a leading
Johannesburg attorney, has
been appointed a member of
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency board of directors,
it was announced by William
M. Landau, JTA president.
This appointment, Landau
said, is in line with the
board's policy of having in-
ternational representation on
that body to reflect the inter-
national scope of the JTA's

news activities.
Porter, born Oct. 26, 1905,
in Lithuania, came to South
Africa in 1914, attended Grey
College in Port Elizabeth and
what was then Rhodes Uni-
versity College. He holds
BA and LLB degrees.
Prominent in Jewish affairs
for more than 30 years,
Porter became a member of
the executive council of the
Board of Deputies in 1954,
was appointed a vice-chair-
man in 1960 and chairman in
1965. In 1970 he was elected
president.
He has represented the
board at a number of over-
seas conferences and has
acted on behalf of the board
as a director at meetings of
the Conference on Jewish
Material Claims against Ger-
many.

Nixon administration for its
support of Israel, called for
binding arbitration in dis-
putes between a congrega-
tion and its professional staff
or between congregations and
condemned the use of litiga-
tion in such disputes.
The convention also re-
solved to investigate the high
cost of kosher food.
Economic retaliation
against Arab oil embargoes
was urged by Stein, in his
president's report to the con-
vention. Stein, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations, called on
President Nixon to reply to
Arab embargoes and cut-
backs with "an immediate
embargo on food, automo-
biles, aircraft, and manufac-
tured goods, and a ban on
tourism." He criticized the
submissive attitudes of some
European governments in the
face of Arab embargo
threats, pointing out that
European security "depends
on a strong, viable Israel
blocking the Soviet march to
take over the energy-produc-
ing status" of the Middle
East.
U.S. Deputy Secretary of
State Kenneth Rush strongly
recommended that no action
be taken to disturb the cur-

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tente. "The spirit of detente
has been tried by the Octo-

ber (Yom Kippur) war, but
it is still alive," Rush said.
He said that to deny most-
favored-nation status to the
Soviet Union would undercut
the conditions that have al-
lowed more than 50,000 Jews
to leave the USSR since 1968.
Rush told the leaders of
Conservative Judaism that
U.S. support of Israel "is
not simply a political act, it
is an act of helping someone
in need."

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Yeshiva U. to Host
Jerusalem Exhibit

NEW YORK — "Jerusalem
Through the Eyes of Trav-
elers and Settlers; 15th-20th
Centuries," will be held
Dec. 4-February at the Yeshi-
va University Museum.
The exhibit is co-sponsored
')y the mayor of Jerusalem
nd made possible through
loans from the Israel Muse-
um, Haichal Shlomo and pri-
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