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July 01, 1966 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-07-01

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

10—Friday, July 1, 1966

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Farband Foundation for Education Set Up

NEW YORK (JTA) — The es-
tablishment of a foundation by
Farband-Labor Zionist Order to
foster Jewish educational and

JULES
DONESON

Knows His
Mountains ...

La w

tiolel cud emirs ejui

CATSKILLS

CATSKILLS

CATSKILLS

kWitgtdge

take Wei

CATSKILLS

Tamime nt

POCONOS

iqA111EIONa

cultural work in America, was an-
nounced by -cob Katzman, gen-
eral secretary of the national
fraternal order, at the biennial
conference of the New York
branches of Farband held at
Highland Mills, N. Y.
Katzman said that the foundation
would seek an initial capital of
minimum $1,000,000, to be raised
in the ranks of Farband in the
next two years, and that $200,000
has already been assured.
Katzman asserted that among the
activities in which the Farband
Foundation will engage will be
the following: 1) help strengthen
and enlarge the already existing
Jewish folk schools; 2) help es-
tablish new schools, and particular-
ly Jewish' day schools; 3) enlarge
the summer camping program; 4)
establish an Institute for Positive
Jewish Living which will engage
in research, conduct workshops
and "laboratories."
An immediate goal, Katzman
said, would be the establishment
of Jewish day schools in those
places where Farband and the
Labor Zionist movement already
have centers that can provide the
physical facilities and in which
t her e already are afternoon
schools.
In describing the function of the
Institute for Positive Jewish Liv-
ing, Mr. Katzman made clear that
this is in no way intended to "com-
pete" with the synagogue but
rather to seek to make Jewishness
more meaningful for lrage num-
bers of young Jews, whether af-
filiated with synagogues or not,
who have been questioning, "What
does it mean to be a Jew today?"

Jewish Deaf Schedule
Parley in Cleveland

PHEASANT RUN LODGE
and COUNTRY CLUB
(Illinois)

CLEVELAND — The sixth bi-
ennial convention of the National
Congress of Jewish Deaf will be
held here Aug. 10-13 at the Pick-
Carter Hotel.
Sponsored by the Cleveland He-
brew Association of the Deaf, the
convention will feature panel dis-
cussions and meetings, as well as
a banquet, Israeli Night, variety
show and contest to pick a Miss
NCJD. A special attraction will be
an all-clay trip to Cedar Point. .
For ticket reservations, contact
David S. Perlovsky, 19201 Euclid,
Euclid, 0. 44117.

DEER PARK LODGE
(Wisconsin)

We handle all details of resort
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others.

We have the right spot for singles,
marrieds, families and senior
citizens.

CALL DI 1-7111

For. Information and Reservations

JULES DONESON

One girl's complaint: "There are
three kinds of men—the rich, the
handsome, and the majority."—
Kentucky Irish American.

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EVERY SINGLE GUEST -

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AUGUST 21
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HAS EVERYTHING

365 DAYS IN THE YEAR


_Jerusalem's Status as Israel's Capital

By ELIAH1LJ SALPETER

Chief JTA Correspondent in Israel

(Copyright, 1966, JTA, Inc.)

JERUSALEM

Israel's diplo-
matic "Battle of Jerusalem" is
making slow, but steady progress.
Jerusalem is Israel's capital; de
facto all foreign countries main-
taining diplomatic relations with
Israel have tacitly accepted this.
Formally, most of the countries,
including the Big Powers, proclaim
their support of the 1947 United
Nations resolution which sought to
internationalize the city. The
broad interpretation given to this
resolution was that the entire city
of Jerusalem should become some
kind of international territory, not
belonging either to Israel or to the
Arabs. But the actual facts of life
were determined in 1948, when the
UN, which should have governed
this international territory, failed
to prevent an all-out Arab attack
and siege of the city. The siege
was lifted by the Israel army.
Since then, Jerusalem has been di-
vided into the western and south-
ern Israel part, and the northern
and eastern Jordanian part, which
also includes the famous Old City.
The Arab countries regularly
try to revive the question of in-
ternationalization of Jerusalem.
All, that is, except Jordan, which
considers its sector of the city
just as much part of its national
territory as Israel considers her
sector.
In the early years of Israel's in-
dependence, the Western Powers
tried to turn the clock back. They
protested when Israel moved the
Knesset and offices of the national
government to Jerusalem. They
boycotted official functions held at
the capital and even tried to limit
the contacts of their diplomats
with the Foreign Ministry in Je-
rusalem. Israel adopted a policy
of slow erosion of this opposition.
Since then, an acceptable modus
vivendi developed, enabling both
sides to maintain their positions
without a clash between them.
Most of the foreign embassies
are located in Tel Aviv. Thus
they can maintain that they did
not accept Jerusalem formally
as Israel's capital. However,
when a new envoy arrives in Is-
rael, he presents his credentials
to the President of the State,
amidst all the formal pomp and
ceremony, at the presidential
residence in Jerusalem. The for-
eign diplomats attend the festive
openings of the Knesset in Jeru-
salem and, when they want to
call on the Foreign Minister or
top officials of the Ministry, they
travel to the Foreign Ministry in
Jerusalem. Thus, the Israelis
can well feel that, for practical
purposes, the foreign envoys
have accepted Jerusalem as the
caiptal.
The only sensitive period in this
arrangement comes around once a
year, on Independence Day. Under
the Israel-Jordan armistice agree-
ment, neither side is permitted
heavy weapons in the Jerusalem
area. But a nice Independence Day
parade requires tanks, planes, ar-
tillery and large, marching col-
umns. Israel and Jordan actually
could agree even on this problem.
When the Jordanians want to hold



Mail to Israel No Bargain

NEW YORK (ZINS)—Even chil-
dren in elementary school know
Israel and Egypt are neighbors,
but this bit of basic geography
seems to be unknown to the United
States Post Office.
An airmail letter from the -U.S.
to Israel requires 25 cents postage,
whereas a similar message to the
land of the Nile costs only 15 cents.
The post office explains that this
difference, which nets it a nice
income because of the huge volume
of mail from American Jews to
Israel, is based on different postal
zones, and it is a matter of "coin-
cidence" that the bargain rates are
for Egypt.

Stan Lampert, former NYU shot
put great has been honored for
leading the entire national field
force of Mutual Benefit Life.

a military parade in their part of
the city, they inform Israel through
the Armistice Commission that
they will move in, for a day or
two, forces in excess of what is
permitted. Israel in the past did
the same, evoking only a formal
objection from the Jordanians.
Other countries protested much
more vigorously. Thus, also here,
a kind of modus vivendi was
achieved. In recent years the
big military parade is held in
some other city in Israel, while
in Jerusalem there is a huge
military night tattoo, at which
only light arms are displayed
—and foreign diplomats attend
the show among other official

The situation is not at a stand-
still. Whenever additional coun-
tries establish embassies in Is-
rael, the Foreign Ministry tries to
convince them to open their diplo-
matic mission in Jerusalem. In
some cases this effort has suc-
ceeded. Thus, today, there are al-
ready in the capital 12 embassies
and one diplomatic mission. (The
latter is that of Greece which, be-
cause of the large Greek minority
in Egypt, does not call its mission
an embassy.) The 12 embassies
include such "old timers" as Hol-
land and Guatemala, as well as

those of Uruguay, Chile, Bolivia
and the Dominican Republic, and
also relatively new ones from Af-
ric: Congo (Leopoldville), Congo
(Brazaville), Ivory Coast, Gabon,
Dahomey and Togo.
Israelis know that it may take
many, many years before the
American or the British embassies
are also located in Jerusalem. But,
City, Jerusalem is the Eternal
alter all.

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Write for free color brochure
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July"3-for-2" SPECIAL !

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room with 2 adults at
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lodging and food (3 meals each day) abso-

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There's so-o-o-o much to enjoy
at NIPPERSINK this summer







FAMILY BONUS!

Attractive accommodations
July 4th to 15th only
Delicious full . course meals
In addition to 3-for-2 Spe-
Private 18-hole golf course
cial, extra children in the
Floor show and dancing nightly
same room will cost only
$4.00 per day, including 3
Free group lessons—golf,
swimming, cha-cha, twist
meats.
• Afternoon cocktail dancing
Ammo,
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Bicycling, Softball
• Complete children's
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Phone or write for low, low rotes and brochure

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RESORT

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Detroit Office • Isadore

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the "complete" vacation lodge

Lewiston Lodge and Motel is in North-

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waterfront on beautiful EastTwin Lake,
Charming, informal, restful cottages
or motel units, all with private bath

and every modern comfort.

Three delicious meals served daily in the main

lodge where you can read by the great stone fire-
place or play bumper pool, while your Children

watch movies.

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Outdoor activities include swimming,
rowing, paddle boat, fishing, ping

pang, shuffle board, horseshoes,
volleyball, tennis, golf, hiking and
horseback riding. Our new pontoon
boat is available for guests wishing to
picnic or for just a lazy trip around the
lake. Bedtime snacks served nightly
and Saturday evening cocktails are all
included in the American plan.

FIVE DAY SPECIAL, MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, $60.00

For reservations and further information call Detroit, EL 70761
or Lewiston Lodge 517 ST 62452.

LEWISTON LODGE

EAST TWIN LAKE • LEWISTON, MICHIGAN

NEW! ADULTS ONLY

LAST WK. JULY
FIRST WK. AUGUST

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