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December 19, 1975 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-12-19

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

House Majority Leader Backs
Israel Raids on Lebanon Bases

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WASHINGTON (JTA)
House Majority Leader
Thomas O'Neil strongly de-
fended Israel's Dec. 2 air
raids on terrorist strong-
holds in Lebanon and ada-
mantly refused to be led by
a reporter into equating it
with the Turkish invasion of
Cyprus last summer. O'Neil
was responding to , persis-
tent questioning by Robert
Novak of the Chicago Sun-
Times on the NBC "Meet the
Press" television program
Sunday.

Novak, who with Rowland
Evans writes a nationally
syndicated column, asked
the Massachusetts Demo-
crat - why he did not propose
to block U.S. aid to Israel in
light of the Lebanon raids
when he opposed the admin

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istrations requests for mili-
tary aid to Turkey.
O'Neil replied that there
was "a complete difference"
between the two events. He
noted that "the Turks in-
vaded" Cyprus with 40,000
troops "when there was no
war going on" on that island
and "the Greeks and Turks
and Cypriots were sitting in
Geneva" for negotiations.

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On the other hand, "the
Israelis have been fighting
the PLO for years and they
had reason to believe, or
knowledge, that the PLO
were using this particular
area (in Lebanon) as a
base and they say there
were even missles there
. . . consequently, it is a
question of being able to
defend yourself against an
attack that you are antici-
pating rather than an in-
vasion the Turks made
when the war was over."

Pressed by Novak as to
whether "you commend
that use of American aid"
by Israel "to bomb civil-
ians," O'Neil replied, "I
don't commend anything. I
am a pacifist by nature. I
would like to say there will
be no wars whatsoever but
certainly in this particular
instance there is no compar-
ison in the analogy you are
trying to make. The Israelis
have no other alternative -
but to protect themselves
and when you know some-
body is laying across the
lines with missiles pointed
at you, you have no other al-
ternative but to go in and
smash them."

Israel Conventions

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Israel was listed ninth in
the world among 18 coun-
tries that hosted interna-
tional gatherings in 1974,
with 106 international con-
ventions and congresses.

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COMMUNAL CURRENTS: Jewish communal life in
this country is slowly going in the direction of voluntary
centralization — of developing "roof organizations" coordi-
nating the activities of groups engaged in similar fields of
work. -
Years ago — in 1909 — an experiment was started to
concentrate all Jewish communal activities in a kehilla.
More than 500 Jewish large and small organizations of all
types participated in the founding of the New York Kehilla,
modeled after the kehilla in the old _country. The experi-
ment did not last long.. The character of Jewish communal
life in those years of continued mass immigration — and
the composition of American Jewry — did not lend itself to
the creation of a central Jewish body which could unite all
elements in the American Jewish community for all com-
munal needs and purposes.
At present, the Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
constitute, in a way, what the kehillas were in pre-war
Europe. The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds came into existence this way some 44 years ago.
It is now giving guidance and service to close to 800
organized Jewish communities.
COORDINATION TRENDS: The successful develop-
ment of the CJFWF as the "roof organization" of the Jewish
communities has given impetus to "roof organizations" in
separate fields of Jewish communal endeavor.
Today we have the Synagogue Council of America as
the roof organization of Jewish religious groups of all de-
nominations — Reform, Conservative and Orthodox. We
have the National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council as a body planning and coordinating the activities
of all Jewish local and national agencies engaged in combat-
ting anti-Semitism and standing on guard for human
rights. We have the American Association forJewish Edu-
cation, the National Foundations for Jewish Culture and its
Joint Cultural Appeal, the American Zionist Federation;
not to mention the United Jewish Appeal which emerged as
the roof organization of combined fund-raising for the Joint
Distribution Committee, the United Israel Appeal and
smaller relief agencies.
It is being realized that such centralization strengthens
the foundation .upon which the American Jewish commu-
nity is built. It helps to eliminate overlapping — although
such overlapping still exists. It also serves as a barrier
against unhealthy competition and jealousies among
groups engaged in the same area of work.
Because no organization wants to admit that its exist-
ence as a separate group is no longer essential, and that it
could easily merge with another organization of a smaller
kind, it is difficult to achieve mergers. However, successful
mergers have been effected in some fields — like the unifi-
cation of the JDC and'the United Israel Appeal in joint
fund-raising, or the merger of HIAS and the United Service
for New Americans into United Hias Service. More mergers
are to be expected. Negotiations for a merger of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress with the American Jewish Committee
were broken off this year because of the bargaining by the
AJCongress for leadership positions in the projected
merged body. However, it stands to reason that such a
merger will come in not too distant a time.
EDUCATION AND CULTURE: At • present, a
suggestion for a merger between the American Association
for Jewish Education and the National Foundation of Jew-
ish Culture is being studied by the Council of Jewish Feder-
ations and Welfare Funds. Both agencies are active in
closely related fields.
The matter of merging the AAJE and the NFJC into a
unitied national instrument in the field of Jewish education
and culture was widely discussed last month at the General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds. George M. Seltzer, of Detroit, chairman of the
CJFWF Committee for National Planning for Jewish Edu-
cation, told the more than 2,000 delegates who attended the
Assembly that the distinction in the functions of the two
agencies are decreasing and that it is time to bring them
together under one roof. Steps in this direction are in the
making and definite recommendations will be submitted in
the next CJFWF General Assembly which is scheduled to
take place in 'Philadelphia next November.

U.S. Teens Rate Kissinger a Hero

NORTHBROOK

(ZINS ) — Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger is the
only national figure who
rates as a teenage hero, ac-
cording to a nationwide poll
of high school students.
Kissinger ranked first
among teenagers who were
asked who had made, the
greatest contributions to
the world. They listed Presi-

dents Kennedy and Nixon
second and third, respec-
tively, behind Kissinger. -

However, when asked
who contributed most to the
United States during their
lifetime, the students
ranked President Kennedy
first, the Rev. Martin Lu-
ther King, Jr., second, and
Kissinger third.

December 19, 1975 35

ORT Sets Annual
National Conclave

NEW YORK — Empha-
sizing that "crisis is no
longer a one-time thing,
rather it has become the
nature of the age," Harold
Friedman, national presi-
dent, announced that the
American ORT Federation
will hold its national confer-
ence Jan. 29-Feb. 1 in New
York.
More than 750 delegates,
representing ORT groups
throughout the United
States, are expected to at-
tend the annual conclave .
that will draw a balance
sheet on the responsibilities
of ORT throughout the
world in 1975 and which, on
the basis of present indica-
tions, will involve additional
expenditures in 1976, partic-
ularly in Israel.

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