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July 12, 1974 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-07-12

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



THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Queens Day Schools Unite Fund Raising
Friday, July 12, 1974-13
NEW YORK (JTA) — A executive vice president of

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rabbinical official reported
this week that 11 Jewish day
schools in Queens have re-
sponded to skyrocketing costs
and growing deficits by form-
ing their own fund-raising
agency, the United Yeshiva
Appeal of Queens.
Rabbi Yitzchak Sladowsky,

the Queens Rabbinical As-
sociation and one of the fund
initiators, said the UYA will
be launched in September,
with an initial goal of
$250,000 by Jan. 1.
He said that while the par-
ticipating schools will cancel
some of their regular fund
appeals, they will generally
continue their separate ap-
peals to parents and other
regular sources.

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Paris Parley Appeals to U.S.,
Russia to Help Syrian Jews

PARIS (JTA) — The In-
ternational Conference for
the Deliverance of Jews in
the Middle East appealed to
President Nixon, Soviet Com-
munist Party Secretary Leo-
nid Brezhnev and Syrian
President Hafez Assad on
behalf of Syria's long-suffer-
ing Jews.
The conference, which held
a one-day meeting here un-
der the presidency of French
Senate President Alain Poher,
called on the three leaders
to take "humanitarian ac-
tion" and relieve the plight
of Syria's Jews who live in
fear for their lives and suf-
fer countless acts of discri-
mination. The conference un-
animously voted the appeals
which stressed that speedy
action was needed if Syria's
4,500 Jews were to be saved.
The conference was attend-
ed by some 60 delegates and
observers from 20 countries,
including former U.S. At-
torney General Ramsey
Clark.
The Committee for the
Rescue of Syrian Jewry in
New York sent a message
to Poher stating that "the
Syrian Jewish community
of the United States, which
numbers 25,000 people, wish-
es to express its deep grati-
tude and applaud your hu-
manitarian efforts for the
liberation of Syrian Jewry."
The conference heard re-
ports stressing that the situa-
tion of the Jews in Syria
has worsened since the Oc-
tober war.
A witness, a 26-year-old
girl who managed to escape
from Syria some months ago,
said that the Jews there live
in constant fear for their
lives and safety. In an inter-
view with the JTA, she said
that only world pressure can
help their condition and en-
able them to leave Syria.
In Washington, the Bnai
Brith asked the State De-
partment to intercede for
Yussef Shaluh and Azur Zal-
ta, two Syrian Jews being
tried in secret as the alleged
murderers of four Jewish
women near the Syrian-
Lebanese border.
Israeli Supreme Court
Judge Haim Cohen told the
conference that the Syrian
authorities have decided to
cancel their murder accusa-
tion against Shaluh and Zal-
ta, who were no longer charg-
ed with murder but only with
having tried to help four
girls to leave Syria illegally,
a "crime" which could carry
a five-year prison sentence.
Cohen said that the far

lighter charge seemed to in-
dicate that world pressure
has had some effect on the
Syrian authorities.
Poher said that he had
received a letter from the
Syrian ambassador in Paris,
denying charges of anti-
Semitism but claiming that
all this "is an internal Syrian
affair in which we can ac-
cept no intervention."
Jerome J. Shestack, chair-
man of the International
League for the Rights of
Man, addressing the confer-
ence, stressed that "the con-
cern here is not one with
the internal affairs of another
nation. What is involved is
a violation of international
covenants and agreements,
covenants which Syria rati-
fied and which it now blatant-
ly violates."
He noted that Syria was a
signatory to the United Na-
tions Universal Declaration
of Human Rights and has
ratified two UN treaties guar-
anteeing governmental ac-
tions based on human and
civil rights norms.
The treaties were the In-
ternational Covenant on Civil
and Political Rights and the
International Convention on
the Elimination of all Forms
of Racial Discrimination.
"What is ratification when
Syria disregards covenants
so blatantly and_ cynically?"
Shestack asked.
In Geneva, the World Con-
ference of Jewish Organiza-
tions Executive (COJO) ap-
pealed to all of its member
organizations to take fast and
thorough action on behalf of
Syria's Jewish community.
The COJO executive meet-
ing under the chairmanship
of Mrs. Charlotte Jacobson,
was attended by 30 delegates
representing 11 member or-
ganizations.
The executive heard the
deputy director general of
the Israeli Foreign Ministry,

-

JERUSALEM — The Jeru-
salem District Court imposed
a two-year suspended prison
sentence on Rabbi Meir Ka-
hane, former leader of the
Jewish Defense League.
Kahane had been found guil-
ty of plotting to blow up U.S.
embassies to d a ma g e the
foreign relations with Israel.
Kahane also was acquitted
of the charge of conspiring
to kidnap Soviet diplomats
during Soviet Communist
Party leader Leonid Brezh-
nev's visit to the U.S. last
year.

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Abraham Avidor, stress that
the only thing that can help
"lighten the burden of Syria's
Jews is a concerted interna-
tional action."
In a recent issue of News-
week magazine, a Syrian
Jew stated of the present
situation, that "as Jewish
neighborhoods became vacat-
ed through death or escape,
Palestinians move in. By now
nearly 70 per cent of the
Haret al Yahoud (Jewish
quarter of Damascus) is Pal-
estinian. They perform the
task of spies and informers."
F u r the r: "One 4-year-old
child was imprisoned for a
year with his mother and
bribed by the police to in-
form on her."
Newsweek comments:
"For U.S. diplomats strug-
gling to make a difficult peace
between Syria and Israel, the
discrepancies . between.. the
official Syrian line and the
horror stories told by Jew-
ish refugees are a touchy and
highly emotional issue.
"Secretary of State Kis-
singer reportedly mentioned
the status of Syrian Jews
during his recent talks with
Syrian President Assad but
he clearly did not push it.
`More pressure at this point,'
one Kissinger aide explained
it, 'would have been highly
indiscreet.' And with their
destiny caught between Syr-
ia's apparent intransigence
and Washington's diploma-
tic caution, it is highly un-
likely that life will become
much better for Syria's be-
leaguered Jews."

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