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January 08, 1993 - Image 24

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-01-08

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n his senior year at
Michigan State Uni-
versity, Rob Cohon
hopes to leave a legacy
to the 2,000 Jews attend-
ing the school.
The MSU Jewish Re-
view, a tabloid-sized news-
paper published twice a
semester, is Mr. Cohon's
Following the footsteps
of the defunct Jewish
Voice — the last issue was
published in 1989 — Mr.
Cohon hopes the MSU
Jewish Review will act as
a line of communication
within the campus' Jewish
Mr. Cohon developed
the idea for the paper
after being elected second
vice president of the Hillel
Student Board. His
responsibilities include
creating a calendar of
events and one special
"I figured a campus
with 2,000 Jews should
have its own paper — for
communication purposes
at least," Mr. Cohon said.
The first edition of the

paper included articles by
staff writers, the Jeru-

salem Post and wire ser-
vices, a movie review,
recipes, poetry and adver-r- <
tising from local mer-
chants .
In the future, Mr.
Cohon hopes to include an
opinion page.
"Now that the first edi-
tion has come out, it's,
time for us to get together,
decide what has been suck
cessful and go from there,"
he said. "I'm an urban
planning major, so I'm
really a rookie at this."
The paper is funded by
MSU Hillel but remains
editorially separate from
it. Mr. Cohon plans to
approach the Associated
Students of Michigan
State University (ASMSU) <
in the spring for money.
"This is a priority. We -`
need to get funding and
find leadership so this
paper will not end when I
graduate," Mr. Cohon
The MSU Jewish Re-
view boasts a circulation

of 2,100 and is sent out to
students on Hillel's mail

Schott's Lawyer
Tries To Mend Ties

Cincinnati (JTA) — While
national attention concern-

ing alleged racist and anti-
Semitic statements at-
tributed to Cincinnati Reds
owner Marge Schott has
abated, the community
groups that began discus-
sions with Mrs. Schott
regarding Reds hiring prac-
tices and community rela-
tions held a second round of
meetings recently.
Mrs. Schott was repre-
sented by her attorney
Robert Bennett and his
partner Tom Schwartz at the
meeting held at the offices of
the Jewish Community Re-
lations Council here.
In attendance were repre-
sentatives from the JCRC,
the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored
People, the Urban League,
the Cincinnati Human Rela-
tions Commission and the
Black Male Coalition.

City Councilman Tyrone
Yates, who had offered a
four-point proposal for
resolution to the controversy
after the first meeting, was
also present.
Michael Rapp, executive
director of the JCRC, said
that the coalition, formed as
a result of the first meeting
held Nov. 20, hoped to use
the latest meeting "as a spr-
ingboard to improved com-
munity relations in Cincin-
While all representatives
had stated that Mrs. Schott's
absence would not necessari
ly be a hindrance to pro-
gress, Mr. Rapp conceded
that the constituencies rep-
resented by the coalition of
community leaders were
"becoming radicalized."
Speaking to reporters prior,
to the Dec. 22 meeting, Mr.
Bennett remarked: "We're
going to talk."

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