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May 01, 1964 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-05-01

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

Publishers Fight Becker Amendment, Jane Nancy Carnick
Back Civil Rights, Ask Ratification of to Wed Chicagoan
Genocide Convention, Hit USSR Bias

Special to The Jewish News
NEW YORK — The American
Jewish Press Association, at its
convention here last week-end,
took a strong stand in support of
the civil rights bill pending in
Congress; urged the defeat of the
Becker Amendment that would
negate the Supreme Court rulings
on religion in the schools; appeal-
ed to the U. S. Senate to ratify the
UN Genocide Convention and
registered concern over the status
of the Jews in Russia.
The convention paid honor to
one of its former presidents,
Jacques Back, on his 30th anniver-
sary as editor of the Observer of
Nashville. Tenn. It also honored
the Jewish Ledger of Hartford on
its 35th anniversary.
Morris Janoff of Jersey City
was re-elected president. Albert
W. Golomb, Pittsburgh, Mrs.
Samuel Neus-
ner, Hartford,
a n d Martin
Korik, Atlan-
tic City, were
elected vice-
presi d ents;
Jimmy Wisch,
Dallas, secre-
tary; Eliaz R.
Jacobs, Buf-
falo, treasur-
er; J. J. Cum-
mins, Los An-
geles, chair-
man of adver-
tising; Albert
Bloom, Pitts-
burgh, editor-
Morris
Janoff
M
ial chairman;
Conrad Eisenberg, Worcester,
Mass., membership.
A number of national leaders
addressed the convention. At a
brief session at the American-
Israel Pavilion at the World's
Fair, the delegates conferred with
Nathan Straus III, chairman of
the pavilion corporation.
Addresses also were delivered
by Boris Smolar and Victor Bien-
stock of the JTA and Nathan Zip-
rin of Seven Arts.
American Jewish communi-
ties and their leaders were ad-
monished here this week that
unless they assure a strong
English-Jewish press and thereby
strengthen commun ications
among Jews there will be an in-
creasing cause for concern over
the ability of U.S. Jewry to sur-
vive.
The warning was made at the
convention of the Jewish pub-
lishers by Philip Slomovitz, editor
of The Detroit Jewish News. Re-
ferring to the new volume "Inter-
marriage." by Dr. Albert Gordon
and the article in Look magazine,
"The - Vanishing American Jew,"
Slomovitz charged that the lessen-
ing Jewish interests are due in
great measure to a lack of knowl-
edge about the Jewish position in
the world occasioned by limited
communication. He told the con-
vention of the American Jewish
Press Association that in only a
very few communities are there
flourishing English-Jewish papers
that can reach all ages of Jewish
readers and that the lack of inter-
est in the Jewish press by Jewish
national movements is the most
determined aspect of present-day
Jewish experience.
Slomovitz said that an optimis-
tic occurrence is the increasing in-
terest now being shown in the
work of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency which he described as a
most vital factor on Jewish sur-
vival efforts.
Mrs. Rose L. Halprin, chairman
of the Jewish Agency American

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, May 1, 1964

24

Section, addressed the meeting.
She reported on the Actions Com-
mittee meetings in Jerusalem and
gave a picture of Zionism through-
out the world today.
Speakers at the various sessions
included Rabbi Herbert Friedman
and Raphael Levy of the UJA; Dr.
Emil Lehman of Tarbuth Founda-
tion; Joshua Epstein and Richard
Jacobs, advertising executives; and
representatives of newspapers
from 22 communities.
The Canadian Jewish Chronicle
was admitted to membership at the
convention. Its editor. Max Mel-
amet, was an active participant in
the sessions.
Delegates to the convention were
MISS JANE CARNICK
the guests of Dr. Samuel Belkin,
Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Lee Carnick
president of Yeshiva University,
at a dinner at the Stern College of Parkside Ave., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter Jane
Building.
Nancy to Gerald Weber, son of



■ ■


r
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Weber of
Chicago.
ew•y
Miss Carnick is a student at the
University of Michigan. Her fiance
is a graduate of the University of
Oil
Michigan Law School.
This Week's Radio and
A December wedding is planned.
I
Television Programs

iM11

1•11.1

111•11

0111

11

0•11111••• .11111.41 1

04111M111.0i11



the Air

Hart and Dingell
Greet Israel on
16th Anniversary

TO DWELL TOGETHER
Time: 9:15 a.m. Sunday.
Station: WJBK and Channel 2.
Feature: "Church and State— I
the Jewish Position." Dr. Leo Pfef-
fer, who has appeared before the 1
Supreme Court in cases relating I Tributes to the State of Israel
to church-state issues, will discuss I on its 16th anniversary were ex-
the Jewish position on this prob- pressed in both Houses of Con-
lem with Walter E. Klein, execu- gress last week by U.S. Senator
tive director of the Jewish Com- Philip A. Hart and Congressman
munity Council.
John D. Dingell.
*
*
Congressman Dingell, reviewing
COUNCIL-ALTMAN HOUR
Israel's achievements, pointed to
the revival of the Hebrew lan-
Time: 10 p.m. Saturday.
guage, the redemption of Jewish
Station: WJLB.
Feature: Rabbi Richard Hertz values in the new state, and de-
of Temple Beth El will discuss the clared that his tribute also is to
Leo M. Franklin Memorial Lec- "the heritage of the Jewish
tures in Human Relations at Wayne people" as well as the attainment
by Israel of "even greater recog-
State University.
* *
nition and prominence in the
world community."
THE JEWISH HERITAGE
Senator Hart expressed the hope
Time: 11:30 p.m. Saturday.
that Israel will live "free from
Station: WCAR.
Feature: "Voice from the Holo- hostilities" and he added:
"Let us hope that the Arabs will
caust." Dr. Leon Weliczker Wells,
survivor of the Janowska concen- reconsider and that some day soon
they may come to realize that co-
tration camp and author of "The
Janowska Road," will be inter- operation with Israel is of the
highest interest to all the peoples
viewed by Joseph Edelman, di- of the Middle East. Let us help
rector of the Culture Commission them to that realization by mak-
of the Jewish Community Council. ing it clear that the United States,
* *
bath by guarantee and aid, is de-
DIRECTIONS '64
termined to reinforce Israel's se-
Time: 2 p.m. Sunday.
curity. At that time, as we aid all
Station: Channel 7.
the peoples of the Middle East,
Feature: "The Search for the let us consistently advocate nego-
Past." Part of a series on "Direc- tiations looking toward a settle-
tions in Israel," revealing how ment. Peace must come and we
Israel's archaeologists are linking must do all that we can to bring
the past and the present. The pro- it about."
gram deals with the current ex-
cavations at Ashdod.
Don Frohman Chorus

* * *

ETERNAL LIGHT
Time: 10:30 p.m. Sunday.
Station: WWJ.
Feature: A series of conversa-
tions with distinguished men of
our time will begin with an inter-
view of Judge Simon H. Rifkind,
chairman of the board of directors
of the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary.
MESSAGE OF ISRAEL
Time: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
Station: WXYZ.
Feature: ". . . If I am Not My-
self." Rabbi Alvin Fine of Cong.
Emanu-El, San Francisco, will dis- I
cuss Judaism and individual re-
sponsibility.

Plans Varied Musicale

The Don Frohman Chorus will
present its annual concert at the
Detroit Institute of Arts 8:30 p.m.
Sunday.
Don Frohnian, director and con-
ductor, has prepared a varied pro-
gram of Yiddish
and modern Is-
raeli songs, Eng-
lish ballads, Ne-
gro spirituals and
excerpts from op-
erettas, operas
and oratorios.
Assisting t h e
chorus will be 15-
year-old virtuoso
Frohman
pianist Jacklyn
Lewis, who will present a program
Radomer Meeting Called
of works by Debussy, Liszt, Chopin
Radomer Aid and Ladies Society and Khatchaturian. Rebecca Froh-
will meet 8:30 p.m. May 12 at the man will accompany the chorus.
Workmen's Circle Center. Refresh-
Tickets may be purchased at the
ments will be served.
box office Sunday evening.

$S

REALTY CO.

Center Book Fair Plans Uncovered;
Awards Presented to Top Athletes

Bookings are now being arranged
for organizations who wish to par-
ticipate in the 13th Annual Jewish
Book Fair, Nov, 7-22 at the Jew-
ish Center, announced Mrs. Arthur
Gould, Chairman.
Theme of the fair will deal with
the emergence of modern Ameri-
can Jewish literature and will be
dedicated to the 100th anniversary
of Yiddish literature.
Organizations may arrange for
programs which they would like to
sponsor during the Book Fair. The
center will provide space, program
consultation and general publicity.
For information, call the Book
Fair office at the Center, DI 1-4200.
Since there are a limited number
of dates available, bookings will
be made on a first-come, first-
serve basis, announced Mrs. Milton
L. Berry, chairman of the Book
Fair program committee.
At the Center's 12th annual
Sports Award Banquet, culmina-
tion of the fall and winter sports
program of the physical educa-
tion department, over 150 tro-
phies were awarded to the cham-
pions of the various leagues and
tournaments, including softball,
touch football, volleyball, basket-
ball and swimming.
There were also three special
awards that are presented annual-
ly. The Samuel A. Levy Award
for good sportsmanship went to
Richard Hertzberg. 17, of 16581
Pinehurst; the Eddie Goodman

"Music the Stein-Way .

. DICK STEIN

& ORCHESTRA

1.1 7-2770

Award for outstanding athlete was
awarded to Joe Wool, 17, of 18284
Ilene; and the Audrey Holmberg
Award for outstanding achieve-
ment in aquatics went to Betsy
Coville, 10, of 14600 Marlow, Oak
Park.

Sephardim to Hear Talk
on Israel at Meeting

Harold Berke, prominent Labor
Zionist, will discuss "Israel — 16
Years After Independence" at a
meeting of the Sephardic Com-
munity of Detroit, 8:30 p.m. Sun-
day at Oak Park High School.
The public is invited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The 45-year-old Sephardic com-
munity includes 75 families from
Spain, Greece, Turkey, Syria, Iraq
and Morocco.

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