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The Jewish Transcript
Seattle, Washington
September 30, 1970     The Jewish Transcript
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September 30, 1970
 

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PAGE 6 THE JEWISH TRANSCRIPT SEPTEMBER 30, 1970 , the 00cw,s. TRFInSCRIPT First Leading Jewish Newspaper in Western United States MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE SAMUEL W. TARSHIS, Chairman SIDNEY A. ABRAMS, IRWIN S. BLUMENFELD, SIDNEY Z. COPELAND ALBERT A. OORNER, HAROLD S. THAL EUGENE L. WASSERMAN Editor and General Manager COLIN B. SHELLSHEAR Assistant Editor Securities Building MA 4-0136 Seattle, Washington 98101 Issued Semi-Monthly Second Class postage paid at Seattle, Washington Subscription Rate -- $3 Per Year . , rj "The Transcript will seek to report, in a fair and objective, manner, uews covering the varied interests of the total Jewish community. Every effort will also be made to provide a vehicle'for comment by members of the community who desire to express their point of view.'" Our Conscience As a new year of hope and rededication opens be- fore us, we must turn our thoughts to the spiritual val- ues that have kept the Jewish faith alive for five thou- sand seven hundred and thirty one years. We must ded- icate ourselves to these principals. We must dedicate ourselves, to the task of easing the burdens of those less fortunate than us and to the cause for which Israel is prepared to fight to the death We cannot call our- selves Jews, unless our goal encompasses each of the above. It requires leadership, vision and courage to recognize this. Greater Seattle Jewry has in the past rallied to achieve common objectives. The year 5731 brings a greater challenge. The survival of Israel and Jews around the world. We in this city can and must act as one family, to attain the goals set before us by our Rab- bis, our Jewish organizations and by our own consci- ence. Seattle Synagogues WITH THE START of the High Holy Days, families in Greater Seattle which are not affiliated with a syn-. agogue should fill this important gap in their lives. Esti- mates are that a large number of our Jewish families are not members of congregations, and it is obvious that a substantial number of those who are unaffiliated have made some arrangement to attend services on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur. The beauty and solemnity of worship on the High Holy Days is only one highly rewarding aspect of syn- agogue attendance. Year-round membership in a con- gregation provides a host of benefits ranging from spir- 'itual rewards to the socially productive and pleasurable associations implicit in the very term, "congregation." The synagogue itself is a family-centered institution emphasizing that which is wholesome for all age levels. We are fortunate in Greater Seattle. We have a di- versity of congregations, Orthodox, Conservative and Reform; our religious leadership is outstanding; per- sons making a selection of a synagogue have an extraor- dinary variety of choices in terms of facilities, educa- tional programs and Hebrew schools for youngsters. We urge unaffiliated families to join the congrega- tion of their choice now. They will discover what so many already know -- that the synagogue which they support with year-round membership is ready, willing and able to support them with a multitude of religious, cultural, psychological and other constructive services to enrich their lives. TEL AVIV, Sept. (JTA) -- The head of the Jewish Agen- cy's immigration department has urged better coordination between his agency and the government's Immigrant Ab- sorption Ministry to facilitate the integration of 40-50,000 new immigrants who arrived or are expected this year and a like number anticipated for 1971. Gen. Uri Narkis said im- proved cooperation was neces- sary to avoid bottlenecks that may develop in receiving and absorbing the newcomers He said 8000 of this year's immi- grants are from the United States and 10,000 are expected next year. Gen. Narkis said that 120,000 immigrants have arrived in Israel since the 1967 Six-Day War. m:00Fm NO00.OW m wnH LoVE Nixon, Nasser May Meet LONDON, Sept. (JTA)- Egyptian Embassy circles said here today that President Gam- al Abdel Nasser .will meet with President Richard M. Nixon during the United Nations Gen- eral Assembly sessions in New York in October. According to the Embassy officials, preparations for the meeting are being worked out between American officials and Egyptian diplomatic representa- tives in Washington. Egypt and diplomatic relations since Col. Nasser served them during the June, 1967 Six-Day War. Observers here said Presi- dent Nasser is determined to try to extricate his country from total dependence on the Soviet Union for military, eco- nomic and diplomatic support. He is said to be influenced by large sections of the Egyptian population, particularly in Alex- andria where wealthy interna- tional merchants still wield Available In Israel TEL AVIV, Sept. (JTA) For the first time in tna!J years, hotel rooms are available in Israel for the High holida season after some hotels, w  had been hooked to caoaClY' received a number of ca'nce!la" tions There was sneeulatl0s r and Se that the.cholera sca..  !:r:e: og  iJarC agw fe !,  l fi added, there is still a con .. stream of tourists arriving t0 the High Holy Day season. Stern College Unit Finished NEW YORK (JTA)  A ne e 38-classroom buildinu will o.. dedicated at the etd of tg month by Yeshiva UniverS]Y for its Stern College for Wo en'. adTh:s $45 million .s.t,rlcttlr' j'  an e mtmg flve stOff building in mid.Manhatta which has housed the colle, re- since its founding in 1954 as ta nation's only underradUa * school of libe-ral arts and i ences for women. The rie building, which will be sharo by the Teachers Institute._ Women of the university, is o tended to accommodate x,' students, officials said. The 450 students in tL, iup, Teachers Institute currently , the existing facility. The o nal building is undergoing a  million renovation. It will c ' S alJ tam expanded laboratorm ,. -e other facilities. Stern Colle currently enrolls 650 studentS. Lin( So( U.S. would have to do every- thing to save Israel, including going to war," 38 percent agreed and 38 percent disa- greed. When the statement was reversed to say, "Even if it looked as though Israel were going to be taken over, the U.S. should not send any of our troops to defend Israel," 41 per- cent agreed and 38 percent disa- greed. Mr. Harris reported that in- terventionist sentiment on be- half of Israel ran strongest in rural areas and small towns centered in the South. He said that 43 to 24 percent of the pub- lic does not believe that Israel should give back the Arab terri- tories it captured in the June, 1967 war. By 73 to six percent, Americans agreed to the claim that "Israel is a small coura- geous country which is trying to preserve its independence." By contrast, Americans disagreed 60-14 percent with the Arab claim that Israel is an intruder in the Middle East. The public agreed to 30-26 percent that "Arab refugees are badly treated in areas occupied by Israel and should control their own lands" but 44 percent said they lacked sufficient facts to render an opinion. Israel's claim that the Russians have moved their missiles and pilots into the Mideast with the inten- tion of destroying Israel and dominating the area was given credence by a margin of 41-29; 36 percent of Americans shared Israel's distrust of United Na- Asked about the prospeCff a U.S.-Soviet nuclear cohfror tion over the Mideast, 47 cent of the public said u were worried and an equal centage said they were r Twenty-seven percent g President Nixon high ma] his Mideast diplomacy, cent gave him some lot of credit and 15 per.,c' hardly any credit. On the 1' hood of a settlement, 21 perCJ thought American moves wo bring results, 57 percent do ed it and 22 percent was t sure. JERUSALEM, Sept. (.J.i  -- A private firm that Prv.,tSl security guards for a mv## home at Beer YaacoV 'ih charged with negligence !,, escape of Denis Michae!...ti"0 !Sam Rohan from the instw 0f two weeks ago. The boa.r@ inquiry set up by the Hetj. Ministry also blamed thetd' tution's medical staff but .a. et ed that there was insuff grounds for legal action ag a" any individual. ll Rohan, a former Ausu'] t0 sheep-herder who confesS setting fire to the ll , mosque in Jerusalem on,,,I 21, 1969, was recaptured ut$ raeli police several hours his escape. He has sinC,r! confined to a mental W . ! the old Crusaders' fortre:>:: Acre. rael but sharply divided as to whether the United States should send troops to defend Israel if its existence was threatened by the Arabs with Soviet backing, according to the latest Louis Harris poll made public today. The poll results also showed that a majority of Americans give President Nixon a great deal or some credit for initiat- ing the current 90-day cease-fire in the Middle East but 57 per- cent doubt the likelihood of a settlement resulting from the American initiative. The poll was described as an in-depth survey cf American attitudes toward the Middle East conflict. It is based on a survey of 1437 households, rep- resenting a national cross-sec- tion, made between Aug. 25 and Sept. 1, before the wave of Arab plane hijackings. When asked where their bas- ic sympathies lay, 46 percent singled out Israel compared with only six percent who said the Arabs. But a significant 25 percent reported no sympathies with either side and 23 percent were not able to make a judg- ment. Mr. Harris reported that pro-Israel sentiment was strong- est among people with college education and those in the high- er income brackets; pro-Arab sentiment was highest among black. The question of American intervention with troops was phrased in two ways and in both the respondents were almost the U.S. have had no formal power PollReveals Big Majority of Americans Back Israel NEW YORK, Sept. (JTA) -- evenly divided. Told that "If it tions and Big Power pledge American attitudes toward the looked as though Israel were while 40 percent thought s.. Middle East conflict are over- going to be taken over by the peace-keeping efforts wu' whelmingly sympathetic to Is- Russians and the Arabs, the work.