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August 21, 1987 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-08-21

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

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Pope's Visit

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the Pope-Waldheim meeting.
Demonstrations, he said, are
"not appropriate. We have
made our position clear.
There's nothing to be ac-
complished by (demonstra-
tions)."
He cited his TV interview
with newsman Bill Bonds
shortly after the Pope-
Waldheim meeting and a
planned interview on Chan-
nel 2 as appropriate forums
for voicing Jewish dis-
pleasure.
"The Pope's visit should not
be marked by protests!" Allan
Gale, assistant director of the
Council, concurred. "It should
be symbolically marked by
dialogue." Gale admitted that
the Pope's short visit during
Shabbat precluded any
dialogue.
He stressed that there
should be no linkage between
local Jewish-Catholic rela-
tions and worldwide Jewish-
Vatican relations.
According to Cohan, the
Jewish Community Council
has rejected a proposed
declaration to the Pope, being
circulated to Jewish com-
munal organizations by San
Francisco's Jewish Communi-
ty Relations Council, which
hopes to enlist signatures in
the cities the Pope will visit.
The declaration, which has
been endorsed by San Fran-
cisco Mayor Dianne Feins-
tein, urges the Pope to
recognize Israel and en-
courage Catholics to learn
about the Holocaust. In addi-
tion, it expresses displeasure
with the Pope-Waldheim
meeting.
Mayor Feinstein has cir-
culated the petition with a
cover letter to the eight other
U.S. cities on the Pope's
schedule. For some reason,
the mayor's office neglected to
send the petition to Detroit
Mayor Coleman Young. The
petition will be sent right
away, according to Tom
Eastham, Mayor Feinstein's
press secretary, after he
learned of the error.
Cohan dismissed the San
Francisco initiative as "not
appropriate." Although
members of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, to which
the JCCouncil belongs, ex-
pressed interest in the
declaration, Cohan said
responses to the Pope's visit
are "not coordinated. We are
not bound by one group!'
While advocating the im-
portance of dialogue between
local Jews and Catholics on
issues of concern, Gale said
there had been no such inter-
religious discussion on the
Pope-Waldheim meeting.
Gale believes the Detroit
Jewish Community remains

neutral on the Pope-
Waldheim meeting and
Jewish-Vatican relations. "We
have heard no word of pro-
test!' he said. "It's really
quiet here."

100 Protest
Anti-Semitic Play

London (JTA) — Nearly 100
Jewish students Monday
night demonstrated in Edin-
burgh against the first public
reading of Perdition, a play
which suggests Zionist com-
plicity in the Nazi Holocaust.
Jewish youth groups, some of
which travelled from London,
Manchester and Glasgow,
stood outside Edinburgh's
Royal Lyceum Studio Theater
and held placards, distributed
leaflets -and gave pavement
readings of literature about
the Holocaust.
The play has been the
center of controversy since
last January when London's
Royal Court Theatre scrapped
the premier at only two day's
notice.
Playwright Jim Allen, a
leftwinger who claims
flawless anti-racist creden-
tials, said Monday night that
he was out to counter the
"Hollywood version" of the
Holocaust and the State of
Israel epitomized by the film
Exodus.

ADL Appeals
On Slurs

New York — The Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith has asked a U.S. Ap-
peals Court to overturn a Na-
tional Labor Relations Board
certification of a union as a
bargaining agent for a Mon-
tana company. The case in-
volves anti-Semitic slurs
against the company's
management that were made
at a union election rally.
The League's request was
made in an amicus curiae
(friend of the court) brief fil-
ed with the Ninth Circuit
Court of Appeals in the case
of NLRB vs. Carl Weissman
and Sons, Inc., of Billings,
Mont.

New Hadassah
Endowment

Baltimore — Hadassah, the
women's Zionist Organization
of America, has launched a
new $75 million endowment
fund campaign in its 75th an-
niversary year to ensure the
future of its mission in the
United States and Israel.
The campaign has already
raised $2.5 million from
various sources.

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