Page 31 - Jewish Book Annual Volume 2

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86.
R
u p p i n
, A
r t h u r
,
Milhemet ha-Yehudim Lekiyumam (The Struggle of the
Jews For Their Survival). Tel-Aviv, 1940, 336 pp.
Chapter 20 deals with
post-war problems. Foresees continued assimilation in U.S.S.R. and English
speaking countries. Emigration as a major solution for Eastern Europe. Group
survival based on Palestine which has eventual ample absorptive capacity.
87.
R
u s s e l l
, B
e r t r a n d
,
“Zionism and the Peace Settlement — The Role of a
Jewish State in Helping to Create a Better World.”
The New Palestine
, Wash-
ington, D. C., June 11, 1943.
88.
S
c h e r e r
, E
m a n u e l
,
Polska i Zydzi (Poland and the Jews). New York, Ameri-
can Representation of the General Jewish Labor Alliance Bund, 1942, 88 pp.
An extremist Bundist view.
89.
S
c h i f f e l i n
, W
i l l i am
J
a y
,
“Jews Need a Just Peace.”
New World,
December
1939.
International loans for settlement in Africa, South America, Alaska,
Australia and Philippines. Palestine main hope for a solution of Jewish relief
problem.
90.
S
c h l o s s b e r g
, J
o s e p h
,
“The Jews After the War.”
Di Zukunft
, January 1942.
A Zionist-Socialist point of view. Considers Palestine above party strife.
Stresses restoration of morale of youth; In favor of one Jewish delegation at
Peace Conference.
91.
S
c h u l m a n
, S
a m u e l
, “ A
Basis for Union in Israel: Essentials of the Jewish
Problem.”
Contemporary Jewish Record
, October 1942.
No objection to
Jewish state in Palestine. Reserves adjective “Jewish” for religious connota-
tions only.
S
f o r z a
, C
a r l o
,
see No. 41.
92.
S
i l v e r
, A
b b a
H
i l l e l
,
“In War and Peace.”
The New Palestine
, Washington,
D. C., January 23, 1942. The role of Palestine in war and peace.
93.
S
t e i n
, K
a l m a n
,
“The Fight for New Emancipation.”
Congress Weekly
,
October 1942.
For effective equality of rights for Jews as individuals and
for the Jewish community as a group.
94.
S
t e i n b e r g
,
J.
N . ,
“The Crisis of Statehood and the Question of the Jewish
State.”
Freie Arbeter Shtimme,
April 30, 1943.
Against Jewish statehood,
for autonomous settlement within a federative world system.
95.
S
t r a u s z
- H
u p e
, R
o b e r t
a n d
N
a t h a n
, R
e u b e n
S . ,
“The Middle East: Its
Power Politics.”
Fortune
, November 1942.
“Zionism has eliminated itself
as a political force by abandoning its political ideal.”
96.
S
t r o n g
, S
a m u e l
M., “The Future of the Jewish Populations of Europe.”
The Journal of Negro Education
, July 1941.
International guarantees of
sanctions for minorities in a reconstituted society, or in case of “only camou-
flaged reorganization under the hegemony of Western capital,” emigration
to place assigned by peace makers.
97.
T
a r t a k o w e r
, A
r y e h
,
“Economic Reconstruction of European Jewry.”
Jewish Frontier
, April 1943. An outline of needs.
98.
T
h o m p s o n
, D
o r o t h y
,
“The Jews in the Family of Nations.”
The New Palestine
,
Washington,
D .
C., May 7, 1943.
“Only Statehood can normalize the life
of a homeless people.” (Subtitle).
99. T
he
T
wentieth
C
entury
F
und
, Postwar Planning in the United States
(2nd edition). New York, The Twentieth Century Fund, 1943, 101 pp.
Con-
tains descriptions o f Research Institute on Peace and Post-War Problems o f
the American Jewish Committee (pp. 10-12); Institute o f Jewish Affairs
(pp. 39-41) .
100.
V
i s h n i a c
, M
a r c
,
“International Protection of Jewish Minoroties.”
Di
Zukunft
, March 1942.
For international declaration of Rights of Man.
For eclectic approach to various programs.
101.
V
i t o n
, A
l b e r t
,
“Palestine:
A
Possible Way Out.”
Christian Century
, Chicago,
October 14, 1942.
For turning most of Palestine into an Arab state: Open-
ing the rest to Zionist immigration; and liquidation of all parties and labor
unions during transitional rule by Great Britain.
102.
V
i t o n
, A
l b e r t
,
“Permanent minorities: a World Problem.”
Antioch Review
,
Yellowsprings, Ohio, Winter 1941.
Post-War anti-Semitism in Europe and
Moslem countries. For territorial solution through settlement in compact
communities in Near East.
W
e b s t e r
, C
h a r l e s
K., see No. 41.
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