Noted Jews, Protestants, Catholics, Urge Extension of Goodwill Movement

Manning, Krass, Will Hays, Cadman and Ochs Speak

That the promotion of tolerance and goodwill between Jews and non-Jews is an essential work was the point of emphasis at a dinner given Thursday night by E. F. Albec. a member of the advisory council of the National Conference of Jews and Christians, in honor of Bishop William T. Manning, Rabbi Nathan Krass. Dr. S. Parkes Cadman and the Rev. Edward F. Leonard. John W. Herring presided at the dinner which was held at the National Vaudeville Artists’ Club under the slogan, “anity, justice and peace between the many groups that compose America.” Prominent Catholies, Protestants and Jews were present. The speakers besides the guests of honor and the chairman were Will H. Hays and Adolph S. Ochs. publisher of the “New York Times.”

Dr. Krass raisef the gention of Govermen Smisliv pos ? camdidacy for President in his ## which ? those of ? who ? the need for ? ? ? and the allinance that should exit between Jew and Christian for harmentious relationship. Dr. Krass asked whether the Protestants would put this tolerance and brotherly spirit into practice if they were called upon to vote for a Catholic for President.

In his address Dr. Cadman said: “In the bullding of the American commenwealth. bomogeneity of spirit will coutribute more to the evolutien of uniform citizenship than the unifornity of blood-strains. To the furtherance of the American ideal we all are outspoken in condemnation of all forees that divide. alienate. and set us apart. We are concerned in all efforts that bring us closer so that we may appreciate each other the more. The Lausanne Conference with its 500 different sects meeting on common ground to explore a basis for unity in the Christian church would have been impossible

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