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April 02, 1965 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-04-02

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

African Minister Pays
Honor to Jewish League

Wise Men of Chelm Our New Feature

With this issue, The Jewish News commences the publication of the the new cartoon future, "The Wise Men of Chelm." The humor related
to the Chelmer Naronim—the Fools of Chelm—is being compiled for this feature by distinguished American Jewish scholars and will be illu-
strated by able artists.

c-HELMrTFS WAL.kfl) Lika.

40&
ERES
Of:4,b
tilv„ „ H IIIP)

(

E)CC-1-IANGE
FOR SO MET-H IN G Ll

LET'S

IT

KE SAY— FEATHERS r
'

-

wHEE. LET
BLOW THE FEATt-IFR5
4--10mE. p

WOVE COLLECTED ENOUGH{
MONEY FOR OUR NW

SYNAGOGUE , L-ET'S
HoME TO C_HEL-M.

50 -r-HEY TRADED
GOLD -FOR FEAt H5R5.
SUDDEN LY. • .

GO

1,\I

1311- r WE MI G+17 BE -ROBBED \

At.4)11-115

..s6

W-1-1F.N -11--IEY

TO

CHELM

GOT -HOME

W1--IERE ARE THE

FEATHERS?

WAIT 'LL THE WIND

STOP S

WASN'T T - HAT
GOOD IDEA?

GOLD IS SO HEAVY

JOHANNESBURG (JTA) — "I
know what the South African Jew-
ish Ex-Service League has done,
not only for the sons and daugh-
ters of your old Jewish comrades,
but for our country as a whole,"
South Africa's minister of defense,
J. J. Fouche, told members of the
League. He was guest of honor at
the 40th anniversary banquet of
the Cape Town branch of the
League over the weekend. Other
distinguished guests included the
naval chief of staff, Rear-Admiral
H. Biermann, high-ranking Army
officers and the mayor of Cape
Town.

Like

.. NDTI-IEY

FOUCFUN FEATUtES

Southern Jews Are Praised for Role
in Selma-to-Montgomery March

NEW YORK (JTA) — Liberal
and progressive Jews in the South
are not afraid to participate in
the civil rights movement, it was
reported at a press conference
here.
Irving Gordon, representative of
the Jewish Labor Committee and
of the Workmen's Circle made the
observation following his return
from the Selma - Montgomery
march backing the rights of Ala-
bama Negroes to vote.
"I was particularly proud of
many Southern Jews whose very
presence among the marchers be-
lied the remarks of some to the
effect that Southern Jewry would
fear to rise and be counted in this
historic adventure. The liberal
and progressive Southern Jew has
constantly been in the foreground
of every effort on behalf of civil
and human rights within his corn-
mtinity."
The National Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council, coordinat-

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about the tastiest this side of
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makste tuttobuono Costs only
about 151 per serving.

ing body of major national Jewish
organizations and of local Jewish
community councils, was repre-
sented at the march by Isaiah
Minkoff, executive vice chairman.
Rabbi Israel Miller, president
of the Rabbinical Council of Amer-
ica, announced that 200 Orthodox
rabbis, members of the Council,
have joined a "special task force
for civil rights." He made that an-
nouncement at a special confer-
ence, at Yeshiva University, held
by the Council's social actions
committee.
At the same conference, Hy-
man Dechter, national counsel
for CORE, one of the principal
organizations in the Negro rights
actions, t old the assembled
rabbis that 70 per cent of the
whites involved in the civil
rights movement were Jews. He
reported that 95 per cent of the
white attorneys serving the
movement without pay are
Jews.
A delegation of Massachusetts
rabbis, led by Rabbi H. Bruce
Ehrmann, flew to Alabama to join
the march. Before leaving, they
attended a training workshop in
non-violent resistance held at the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference headquarters in Rox-
bury.
Orin Lehman, secretary of the
American Jewish Committee,
headed a delegation of the agen-
cy's members and staff to Mont-
gomery. They met members of
the organization from other parts
of the United States for the final
leg of the march to Montgomery,
the state capital. Lehman is a
nephew of the late New York gov-
ernor and senator, Herbert Leh-
man, whose family originally set-
tled in Montgomery before corn
ing to New York.
The Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America an-
nounced creation of a special
committee on human rights with
the immediate aim of aiding
Negroes in all parts of the coun-
try in their struggle for civil
rights. In announcing the special
committee, president Moses Feu-
erstein designated three mem-
bers to go to Alabama to join
in the Freedom March.
A large number of members of
the Rabbinical Assembly of Great-
er Miami joined a throng of 2,500
Negroes and whites who marched
in downtown Miami to protest the
attack by police on marchers in
Selma.
About one-third of the marchers
were white. Rabbi Herbert Baum-
gard, president of the Rabbinical
Association, led the rabbinical
participants. Rabbi Baumgard and
Rabbi Leon Kronish took part in
leading the services at the Greater
Bethel A.M.E. church where the
march ended.
Rabbi Earl S. Jordan of Cleve-
land was one of 500 persons from
that city who joined in the protest
m arch on the White House in
Washington and disclosed that as
the bus caravan headed for home
on Friday night, the Cleveland

rabbis joined for kiddush services
on Bus No. 5.
The rabbis also said kaddish
for Rev. Reeb.
The national director of the Anti-
Defamation League of Bnai Brith,
who took part in the civil rights
march in Alabama, announced
that the League will "expand and
strengthen" its southern operation
by establishing an area headquar-
ters, opening a new office and en-
larging its southern staff. Benja-
min R. Epstein said five ADL offi-
cials went to Alabama to join the
Selma rights marchers.
One-hundred leaders of the
American Jewish Congress took
part, including Stanley H. Lowell,
national AJCongress vice presi-
dent and chairman of the New
York Commission on Human
Rights. The Congress had been the
only Jewish organization to take
part in a Washington meeting
of 30 rights organization lead-
ers called by Walter Reuther
March 17.

ARE

STILL GATING

BRANDY

Piccatik Cocktail's got it!

.4 9

CODE NO .
6528

Not all that is thought should be
UNITED BRANDS . DETROiT . U.S.A.
spoken, not all that is spoken de-
serves to be written, not all that
is written is meant to be printed. THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
—Israel Salanter Lipkin.
14—Friday, April 2, 1965

PERSONALIZED SERVICE
FOR YOU AND YOUR
'65 BUICK

MORRIS Buick Co.

Detroit's Largest
Buick Dealer

at Lodge X-way
14500 W. Seven Mile
Phone 342-7100

HENRY GOETZ

Gen. Mgr.

HARVEY GELLER
Soles Mgr.



Brandeis University
Presents Creative
Art Awards for '65

WALTHAM, Mass. — Playwright
Tennessee Williams, poet Stanley
Kunitz, painter Mark Rothko and
composer Elliott Carter on Sunday
were presented Brandeis Univer-
sitys' Creative Arts Awards Medals
for 1965.
In addition, a fifth and special
medal award was presented, as
were four citation awards.
Recipient of the 1965 special
medal award was Dr. Alfred H.
Barr Jr., director of museum col-
lections at the Museum of Modern
Art, New York, who was cited by
the Brandeis Creative Arts Awards
Commission for "notable creative
achievement."
The four citation winners were
composer Salvatore Martirano,
painter Kenneth Noland, poet An-
thony Hecht and drama critic
Michael Smith.
Each of the nine winners re-
ceived his award and $1,000 from
Clarence Q. Berger, dean of uni-
versity planning and development
at Brandeis, who presided over the
awards ceremony at New York's
Sheraton-East Hotel.
Sir Tyrone Guthrie, director of
the Tyrone Guthrie Theater in
Minneapolis, delivered the princi-
pal address. He was introduced by
Louis Kronenberger, author, critic
and Brandeis librarian, who is
chairman of the Brandeis Creative
Arts Awards Commission. A recep-
tion followed the award cere-
monies.

British-Israel Matches
The Davis Cup tennis matches
between Britain and Israel will be
played in London at a Jewish ten-
nis club. The matches are always
staged on Thursdays, Fridays and
Saturdays; but the rules have been
changed for this meeting so as
to avoid playing on the Sabbath.

Don't fiddle around...
When it comes to gefilte fish,
Mother's knows best.

Because we don't fiddle around
when we make gefilte fish! We use
only the plumpest, juiciest, young
fish—fresh from icy Northern lakes.
We add just the right pinch of spices.
Then—just like the mothers of old—
we slow simmer our gefilte fish to
bring out all its tender, delicate
flavor. Result: Mother's gefilte fish
has that traditional taste and texture
that's just like homemade. So for a
glorious beginning to the Passover
Seder—and for every festive occa-•
sion— serve Mother's, the fish for
compliments.

.„and

don't
forget
Mother'S

Borscht

Kosher for Passover OPareve

From the spotless kitchens of Mother's Food Products, Inc., Newark 5;1•1.1



, . .



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