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June 17, 1966 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-06-17

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

`New Radicals' Analyzes Youth Movement

"The Movement is a melange
of people, mostly young; organiza-
tions, mostly new; and ideals, most-
ly American. In 1960 and 1961 the
Freedom Riders and Negro __col-
lege students who sat-in in the
South were acting in the spirit of
The Movement. Most of those who
protested against President Ken-
nedy's Cuban policy in 1962 were
responding to the impulse of The
Movement. The same impulse took
them south for the Student Non-
v i o l e n t Coordinating Committee
(SNCC) in 196'3, got them arrest-
ed in Sproul Hall at the Univer-
sity of California in 1964" . .
etc. . . . etc.
This • is how "The New Radi-
cals" by Paul Jacobs and Saul Lan-
dau, published as a Vintage Book

by Random House begins. It is
based on documents. It is an analy-
sis of young radical activists.
Sponsored by the Center for the
Study of Democratic Institutions,
this volume is an interesting intro-
duction to America's radical youth.
There is an admonition, as a
front piece, quoting Socrates,
5th century BCE, who wrote:
"Our youth today love luxury.
They have bad manners, con-
tempt for authority, disrespect
for older people. Children now-
adays are tyrants. They contra-
dict their parents, gobble their
food and tyrannize their teach-
ers."
Here you have it: history re-
peats itself. And in this spirit we
have the avaluative study by

Try and Stop Me

By BENNETT CERF

Samuel Spiegel, by virtue of
such film masterpieces as "Bridge
on the River Kwai" and "Lawrence
of Arabia," is recognized as one
of the great producers of Holly-
wood, but there was a day, not too
many years ago, when he was
scrambling for any sort of recogni-
tion whatever. In fact, in what
must have been a moment of des-
peration he once announced that
instead of "Samuel Spiegel" he
now proposed to call himself "S.
P. Eagle." Darryl Zanuck, high
muckymuck of Twentieth Century
Fox, dissuaded him by signing a
note to Spiegel, "Z. A. Nuck."

OVERHEARD:
At a Stock Exchange Luncheon
Club: "Inflation is when something
that cost ten dollars five years ago
now costs twenty dollars to re-
pair."
On the first tee at country club:
"My daughter's at the tight-fitting
pants and loafers stage. She wears
the tight-fitting pants and dates
the loafers."
At Chicago's O'Hare Airport to
deplaning jet passengers: "Please
be good enough not to tell how the
movie ends to passengers boarding
here for New York."

stages: 1. Youth; 2. Middle age; and

3: 'My, sir, you're looking well!' "
George Bernard Shaw, another ir-
repressible octogenarian, put his
rueful reflection on the process of

aging into the mouth of his play
character Julius Caesar: "I grow
older, whilst the crowd on the Ap-
pian Way is always the same age."
* * *
Martha Foley, who conducts a

highly-regarded writing class at
her studio in Gramercy Park, does
not think a good writer must neces-
sarily have an academic back-
ground to speed him on his way.
"It's particularly difficult to grade
an imaginative writer properly. I
couldn't tolerate it myself. Remem-
ber that William Faulkner got a
D at the University of Mississippi.
Robert Sherwood couldn't get
through Freshman English at Har-
vard. And poor James Thurber
even flunked botany!"

Jacobs and Landau. "The New
Radicals" answers these questions:
Who are the young people who
carry picket signs, protest draft
deferment tests, march in peace
demonstrations, conduct sit-ins
and teach-ins on university cam-
puses? What are they trying to
accomplish? Are sandals and
beards and blue denim shirts
really representative of these
youths? Who are their leaders
and spokesmen, and what kinds
of organizations do they belong
to? How successful are they?
Their activities characterize
"The Movement," a loose grouping
of organizations that reject liberal
authority, affluence and large
bureaucracies. Its members are
"some of the best young people in
the country, contrary to the popu-
lar notion that those who are in-
volved are only `beats,' kooks' and
`potheads.' "
Jacobs and Landau trace the his-
tory of The Movement and describe
its various organizations—the Stu-
dent Non -Violent Coordinating
Committee, Mississippi Freedom
Democratic Party, Students for a
Democratic Society, Progressive
Labor Party, Free Speech Move-
ment, Du Bois Clubs and others.
A complete section of statements
and documents by The Movements
leaders, spokesmen and followers,
including Carl Oglesby, Staughton
Lynd, Paul Goodman, .17,r_1;) Parris,
Tom Hayden, and others, is in-
cluded in this book.
The Movement has had an imme-
diate impact on American life —
these young people "have forced
thoughtful elements in society to
re-examine their own acceptance of
America, to discover what it is in
American life that is so unattrac-
tive, so distasteful as to make these
young people turn their back on
it and call for a revolution to re-
place it," the authors conclude.

.Copyright 1966, by Bennett Cerf,
Distributed by King Features Syndicate

Free Clinic Care
Offered by Mt. Sinai
Hospital in New York

NEW YORK (JTA) — Pending
formal enactment of New York
State's new medical aid program,
Pupil to fourth grade teacher: signed recently by Gov. Rockefel-
"I don't want to frighten you, but ler but not yet finalized through
my Pop says if I don't get better expected federal aid, Mount Sinai
grades next month, somebody's Hospital here had done away with
gonna get spanked."
charges previously imposed on out-
Neighbor to TV repair man: patients in its 104 clinics.
"Well, they DID live here the
Hospital authorities said the
month they sent for you .. ."
fees heretofore collected from the
Waiter to a transient sneaking outpatients has amounted to about
out of a coffee shop without leav- $1,300 a day.
ing a tip: "Hey, mister: don't for-
An announcement in English and
get your bagpipes!"
Spanish, distributed to all out-
* *
patients, has assured the clinic
The punsters are saying that:
A fun-loving judge, about to visitors that "from now on, care
is free."
sentence a convicted murderer to
The announcement was issued by
the chair, began his speech with
the cheery assurance, "You'll die Dr. Martin R. Steinberg, director
of the hospital. The 104 clinics at
when you hear this one!"
Remember Oscar Levant's dic- the hospital are visited by nearly
tum: "A pun is the lowest form of 700 outpatients daily, the latter
humor—when you don't think of paying until now fees ranging up
to $2.25 per visit, depending on
it first!"
the patient's income.
* * *
Growing old gracefully is an art
that few have mastered. Winston Milan Jewish Leader
Churchill and Dr. Schweitzer were
Decorated by Italy Govt.
two conspicuous examples. Bernard
ROME (JTA) — Dr. Astorre
Baruch was another. Just a few
months before his death, Baruch Meyer, president of the Standing
made his priceless comment: "A Conference of European Jewish
man's life can be divided into three Community Services and of the
Milan Jewish Community, was
awarded the "Knighthood of Work"
Humphrey Pays Tribute
award by President Giuseppe Sara-
gat. The occasion was the celebra-
to Friend, Dubinsky
NEW YORK—Two decades of tion of the 20th anniversary of the
friendship were recalled by Vice Italian Republic.
President Hubert Humphrey at a
Meyer was one of 20 new recipi-
dinner honoring labor leader David ents of the honor for contributions
Dubinsky Tuesday night at the to the progress of Italian society.
Astor Hotel. He called Dubinsky The award has become a coveted
"a great American citizen who has recognition of special merit in the
been in the forefront of American field of public service in postwar
liberalism."
Italy.
Dubinsky is retiring after 34
years as president of the Interna- Israel Paint Industry
tional Ladies Garment Workers
The Israel paint manufacturing
Union. He and Humphrey were industry, which employs about G50
among the founders of the Ameri- workers, produces more than 25,-
cans for Democratic Action and 000,000 Israel pounds' worth of
have been friends for many years. paint annually.

Form Travel Club, Adventure, Inc.

A group of Detroit area people
have taken an option to purchase
an aircraft just released by the
airlines. To operate this aircraft,
a four-engine DC-7B, they are
forming a nonprofit travel club
called Adventure DC 7, Inc.
The idea, taken from the expe-
rience of other successful travel
clubs located throughout the Un-
ited States, is to have a profes-
sionally operated, intercontinental
airplane for long and short vaca-
tion trips, at a cost of about 2 1/2
cents a seat mile.
Each membership will pay $8
per month to offset administrative
and operating expenses and to
build a reserve fund. There will
also be a charge of 2 1/2 cents per
seat mile when traveling on the
club's airplane.
The Adventure Inc. aircraft will
be maintained and operated only
by professionals. Procedures of
FAA—as detailed by govern-
ment supervision — will be follow-
ed in every phase of operations.
Further, the travel club airliner
will be maintained well above that
required by federal regulations.
Approximately 32 weekend trips

$9

SEPT. 1

Per Person Double
Occupancy (35 Rooms)

WITH 2 DELUXE MEALS

RESERVE NOW!

DAVID ROSNER'S

I

HOTEL
POOL
CABANAS

FULLY AIR CONDITIONED
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
CONSTANT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
MASHGIACH ON PREMISES

will leave Detroit annually. Res-
ervations are made on a first-
come, first-serve basis, with more
popular trips repeated on succes-
sive weekends.
In addition, longer trips of one
to three weeks are scheduled to
such places as the Bahamas, Puer-
to Rico, Mexico, Hawaii and Eu-
rope; one-day trips to speci -I –/
events, such as the Kentucky Der,
and special family trips, durii_
school vacations, to Disneyland,
National Parks and Washington,
D.C.
Every effort is made to provide
a popular itinerary. The variety of
destinations is unlimited. Prefer-
ence polls are taken periodically
to determine the travel desires of
the membership.
All membership applications will
be submitted to the membership
committee, headed by Donald E.
Baron, vice president, GL 3-9807,
evenings.

He who is satisfied with the por-
tion allotted to him by his Creator
may probably be deemed the rich-
est of all mankind.—Arabic prov-
erb.

Yes, it's true!
You can fly to Puerto Rico,
spend 10 days at the lovely
dora do billion
and enjoy
kosher
fresh-cooked meals daily

OPEN JUNE 22 THROUGH t

50

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

10—Friday, June 17, 1966

Yes. It's now possible to fly round-trip by scheduled jet.
airliner to Puerto Rico and bask in the lavish luxury of
one of the world's finest hotels—ocean-view rooms, ex-
quisite beaches, golf, all sports, nightly entertainment.
AND—enjoy sumptuous continental cuisine (breakfast
and dinner) at the hotel, prepared on the premises by first-
class chefs under the strict supervision of the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America.

10 days and
9 nights .
. only

7r *
21

Children (with parents
in same room) . . . only

On July tour only ,add $20 to price.

Father's Day Tour—June 17-26 July 8-July 17 Aug. 5-Aug. 14
September 2-September 11
September 28-October 9 (Sukkoth)

On the Ocean at 67th Street
Miami Beach
Write for free color brochure
New York Office: Plaza 7-8536

For information
and reservations

12 DAYS

(212) FA 71010

3 Jet Services

$310.00

ORTHODOX TOURS, INC.

604 Elvira Avenue, Far Rockaway, N.Y. 11691

9
ouston
e t Delta'

in us on our 8:15a, m one-stop via Atlanta,
aboard our
champagne
dinne
Breakfast is served
a
7r.90.
arriving 11:05am. Or join us for Day Jetourist, $2
6:30pm thru-Jet. Add taa to fares
5:20pm service or
Call Delta or see your Travel Agent.

4

$ 1 50*

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