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July 29, 1966 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-07-29

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

Be Sure to Vote
Next Tuesday

Proper nominations must be made for major judicial posts, for the office of U. S. Senator, for Governor and
other important positions—locally, in the state and nationally . .. Be sure to cast your ballot on Primary
day, Tuesday, Aug. 2.


B irth Control,


and the Talmud

'7' F72 c) -r

A Weekly Review


Page 2


f Jewish Events

A Challenge
to the USSR:

Why Hide the
Facts About
Babi Yar?

Page 4

Michigan's Only English-Jewish Newspaper — Incorporating The Detroit Jewish Chronicle

July 29, 1966

XLIX, No. 23

17100 W. 7 Mile Rd.—Detroit 48235—VE 8-9364

$6.00 Per Year; This Issue 20c

Security Council Weighs Decision
As Israel, Syria Pour Out Woes

Hussein Sees No Chance
of PLO Cooperation

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire to The JeWish News)
LONDON—Jordan's King Hussein de-

clared here that "under present conditions,
there is no possibility of our cooperation
with the leaders of the Palestine Liberation
He made that comment in reply to ques-
tion following an address he delivered before
the Royal Institute of International Affairs
Tuesday night.
The question about Jordan government
cooperation with the PLO was linked to
press dispatches received here from Alexan-
dria, Egypt, reporting that Ahmed Shukairy,
chairman of the PLO, has demanded that

(Continued on Page '7)

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (JTA)—The Security Council continued its debate this week on Israel's
and Syria's charges and countercharges of aggression, before hearing reports from Major General Odd
Bull, chief of the UN Truce Supervision Organization, on what had actually taken place.
Two reports from Gen. Bull—one on Arab terrorist raids in Israel and the other on Israel's
air attack on July 14—were due to arrive here Thursday. The delegation at the UN representing the
United States, Britain and France were expected to join the Security Council's debate only after Gen.
Bull's reports had been received and digested.
At Tuesday's session, the Security Council was addressed by representatives of Iraq and Jordan,
each of whom repeated all the usual Arab arguments against Israel.
(In Jerusalem, Israeli officials were reported as not expecting any major result to develop' from
the Security Council hearing either from its complaint to the council or from the Syrian complaint
(The view here was that any just and objective resolution in the council would almost certainly be
vetoed by the Soviets and that a pro-Syrian resolution had no chance of adoption. The slight importance
Israel attaches to the Security Council debate was apparent from the delay with which Israel lodged
its counter-complaint to the council.)
Meanwhile, the council heard bitter charges against what was termed "Israeli aggression" by
Ambassador George J. Tomeh, Syria's permanent representative here.
Tomeh was given the floor after a bitter two-hour battle aimed at keeping Israel's Ambassador
(Continued on Page 6)
Michael S. Comay from addressing the council Monday.

Grosberg Provides $162,500 Gift
For Surgical Pavilion at Sinai

The proposed new surgical pavilion at Sinai Hospital will bear
the name of Charles Grosberg in recognition of his $162,500 gift
to the institution's $11,500,000 challenge fund campaign, Nate S.
Shapero, hospital president, announced.
The surgical pavilion, a complex of 12 operating rooms and
necessary adjuncts, will be part of the 150-bed patient care
extension which Sinai hopes to com-
plete by 1970.
Born in Troy, N.Y., Grosberg came
to Detroit in 1909 and was among the
originators- of the supermarket concept
Some of the many beneficiaries
of the Grosberg Foundation are Wayne
State University, where ground will
be broken this year for a religious
.center in his name; the 27,000-seat
- Charles Grosberg Stadium in Jerus-
alem; the Hebrew School of Bnai
Moshe; Marygrove College and the
Salk Institute. _Grosberg has also been
a major contributor to the Jewish Community Center and is
currently a Fellow of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He
is one of the largest purchasers of Israel Bonds here.
Now widowed, Grosberg was formerly married to Sadie
If and Rose Davidson. He has eight grandchildren and one
One of the original contributors to Sinai more than a decade
ago,. Grosberg is a member of its board of trustees. He resides
in Detroit and Miami Beach.

LBJ to Host Shazar on Visit to DC

(From JTA News Wires to The JewiSh News)
NEW YORK—A busy schedule awaited Israel President Zalman Shazar upon his
arrival Thursday from Brazil, where he was- on a state visit. He plans to stay in the United
States six days prior to his return to Israel.
On Tuesday, President Shazar will fly to Washington, where he will meet President
Johnson at the White House and will then attend a luncheon in his honor given by the
Organization of American States. That evening, Shazar will be President Johnson's guest at
a dinner tendered in the White House in his honor.
During his stay in New York, the Israeli president was to be given luncheons by
United Nations Secretary General U Thant and Mayor John V. Lindsay and meet with
leaders of various Jewish groups including the United Jewish Appeal, Synagogue Council
of America, the New York Board of Rabbis, the American Zionist Council, the Conference
of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations and the American Jewish Committee.
He will attend Sabbath services Saturday, at the Fifth Avenue Synagogue, and on
Saturday night he will make the trip to Brooklyn to call on the Lubavitcher Rebbe.
Before leaving Washington for New York to fly home by El Al, President Shazar will
lay a wreath on the grave of the late President Kennedy at Arlington National Cemetery. He
will leave New York for Israel on Wednesday.
In Brazil, Shazar was awarded an honorary degree by the Federal University of Rio de
Some 500 educators, clergymen- and other intellectuals attended the ceremonies
at which Pedro Calmon, rector of the university, presented the degree. In a scholarly accept-
ance speech, President Shazar called for international cooperation in promoting peace and
fighting illiteracy.
Earlier, President Shazar deposited a wreath at the monument for Brazilian soldiers
killed in the Second World War and at the monument to Israel's first President Chaim

(Continued on Page 3)

World Jewish Congress Plenary Opens
Sunday With Global Jewish Delegations


Special to TheJewish News
BRUSSELS, Belgium — With nearly every Jewish community in the world (the Soviet Union being the sole exception) represented
by a formally-elected delegation, the fifth plenary session of the World Jewish Congress will open here with an attendance of 500 delegates
—100 of them from the United States. Six Communist countries and functioning communities in Moslem countries are sending delegations
to these sessions.
Detroit is represented at the sessions by Rabbi Leon Franc and Philip Slomovitz.
Major on the agenda of the 10-day sessions of the World Jewish Congress are subjects dealing with Jews and Germany, Jews and
Arabs, human rights issues, the situation in Russia. Experts in the various areas under discussion are gathering here from all parts of
the globe to hear reviews of anti-Semitic manifestations and to evaluate developments relating to the Vatican Ecumenical Council and a
number of occurrences that affect world Jewry. There will be emphasis on educational needs, and plans are being formulated to provide
solutions for the cultural, social and other vexing problems.
The plenary sessions will open with the presidential address by Dr. Nahum Goldmann, WJC president. Among the eminent
personalities who will participate in the sessions are Prof. Nathan Rottenstreich, Jerusalem; Jules Moch, French Socialist leader; Dr.
Moses Rosen, chief rabbi of Romania; Dr. Eugen Gerstenmaier, president, Parliament of West German Federal Republic; Profs. Gershon
Scholem, Salo Baron and Golo Mann; Israel Foreign Minister Abba Eban; and a score of other prominent world leaders.
(Continued on Page 48)

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