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August 26, 1966 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-08-26

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

Opening Dates
Listed for UHS,
Midrasha Classes

Registration for the intensive
department of the Midrasha, Col-
lege of Jewish Studies, will be
held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept.
7, in the Kasle High School-Midra-
sha Building, 18977 Schaefer.
Graduates of a recognized Hebrew
High School or students with an
equivalent background may enroll
for courses. Students may work
toward the degree of Associate of
Hebrew Letters or Bachelor -of
Hebrew Letters. Students who
wish to prepare for Hebrew teach-
ing may concurrently take courses
leading to the Teaching Certificate
(diploma of Moreh Ivri).
The division of general Jewish
studies of Midrasha will begin
classes on October 11. Adults wish-
ing to pursue their Jewish educa-
tion at a higher level without
working toward a degree may sign
up for the following courses: Phi-
losophy of Maimonides (Instruc-_
tor: Mordecai Kohn); History of
Jewish Ideas (Rabbi Jay Braver-
man); Bible and Western Civili-
zation (Prof. Shlomo Marenof);
Spirit of the Jewish Legal System
(Solomon Schimmel). The class in
"The Spirit of the Jewish Legal
System" will meet Wednesdays, 8
to 9:30 p.m. All other classes will
meet on Tuesday evenings, 8 to
-
9:30 p.m.
Conversational Hebrew will be
offered twice weekly for those
who wish to study the language
intensively. Hours will be ar-
ranged in consultation with stu-
dents.
A course in modern Jewish his-
tory, offered as part of the Lead-
ership Teacher Training Institute
for young adults, is open to all in-
terested students. The instructor,
Ronald Kronenberg, will cover the
period from the second half of the
19th Century until the establish-
ment of the State of Israel. This
class will meet Wednesdays 7 to
8:45 p.m.
Israeli Folk Dancing will be of-
fered.
All lectures in the Division of
General Jewish Studies are given
in English and the registration is
$10 per course except the dance
class, which is $3. For informa-
tion call the school, UN 4-1115
or DI 1-3407.
The United Hebrew Schools
classes begin Sept. 7, for all ele-
mentary department students
except beginners. Beginners
classes will meet on Sept. 12.
Students who have previously at-
tended the UHS are not required
to re-register. Boys and girls
should be enrolled by their
eighth birthday, in order to meet
the requirements for Bar Mitz-
vah or Bas Mitzvah.
The Nursery school which meets
in the Oak Park Jewish Com-
munity Center Building will also
resume on Sept. 7.
In addition to the regular class-
es, a special program has been
organized for six- and seven-year-
olds.
Transportation is available upon
request. For information call DI
1-3407.

22 National Organizations
to Establish Youth Council

NYACK, N.Y. — Representa-
tives of _ 22 national Jewish
youth organizations in the
United States and Canada will
meet for a three-day conference at
Camp Ramah in Nyack, N.Y.,
Sept. 4 to 6, to establish a North
American Jewish Youth Council.
Three youth leaders of each group
and the 22 national directors of the
groups will participate in this
leadership conference to formally
establish the youth council and to
make plans for the program for a
1967 North American Jewish Youth
Conference.

Jewish Commitment
to Social Justice Linked
to Disobedience Issue

STARLIGHT, Pa. (JTA)—The
president of the American Asso-
ciation of University Professors
said the Jewish commitment to
social justice requires that those
who resort to civil disobedience
"must not show contempt for law
and order" and in such protests
they must act to "inflict minimal
harm upon the community."
Dr. David Fellman, a Univer-
sity of Wisconsin professor of
political science, discussed the
issue at the international conven-
tion here of the A e 1 p h Zadik
Aleph, the Bnai Brith youth organ-
ization. Dr. Fellman is an alumnus
of the first AZA chapter in Omaha.
In outlining the limits of civil
disobedience to his Jewish youth
audience, Prof. Fellman lauded
the Jewish "passion for justice and
freedom" and said that "directly
or indirectly all of us have been
nurtured in the timeless Jewish
concepts of human worth, individ-
ual dignity, morality and freedom."
He declared that acts of civil
disobedience "must be under-
taken thoughtfully in the light of
a careful calculation of the poten-
tial social costs and benefits which
may be involved."
He added that `she who resorts
to an illegal course of action must
be prepared to accept the penalties
prescribed by law, though the
judge and jury may well take into
account the quality of the protest
in determinnig the nature of the
punishment to be meted out."
Pennsylvania Supreme Court
Justice Michael A. Musmanno
addressed 400 participants here
in a joint session of the 43rd
annual international convention
of the Aleph Zadik Aleph and
the 22nd annual international
convention of Bnai Brith Girls.
Justice Musmanno, a former
presiding judge in the inter-
national war crime tribunal at
the Nuremberg Trials, spoke at
the Bnai Brith Youth Organiza-
tion's commemoration of the
destruction of 1,200,000 children
during the Nazi period in Europe.
"If people lose sight of the vast-
est crime in recorded history."
Justice Musmanno continued,
"they weaken their armor for the
battles which lie ahead. This is
because the dragons of racial and
religious prejudice are not yet
wholly slain.
"These dragons still breathe the
fire of oppression in Russia where
Jews are denied the privileges sup-
posedly guaranteed under the Sov-
iet constitution to all citizens of
the Communist empire. The Jews
in that dark country may not
worship, assemble, or speak freely,
and the doors of economic oppor-
tunity are to them merely cracks
in the steel wall of discrimination.
Conditions are even worse in Arab
lands."
Later Dr. Mordecai M. Kaplan
told 157 leaders at the BBYO In-
ternational Leadship Training
Conference here that "we are liv-
ing in an era of nationalism. There
is nothing wrong with nationalisrb
as such . however, we must have
ethical nationalism and it is this
quality which is woefully lacking
by nations of the world today, in-
cluding our own. Nations must
learn to relate to one another ac-
cording to the ethical precepts
which were formulated by Jewish
sages and leaders many centuries
ago. The United Nations offers the
greatest hope for the realization of
ethical nationalism."

SZO Conclave to Plan
More Communal Agenda

More than 200 Student Zionist
Organization delegates from about
150 college campuses in the United
States and Canada will gather
Aug. 29 to Sept. 2 at Camp Galil,
Ottsville, Pa., to set up a program
Israel exported a total of $7,- involving increased effort and
500,000 worth of edible oils last activity of working in the Ameri-
year compared with $6,000,000 can Jewish community and con-
tributing to its survival.
worth the year before. (JTA)

UHS High School
Names Principal

Albert Elazar, superintendent of
the United Hebrew Schools, an-
nounces the appointment of Rabbi
Jay Braverman as principal of
the high school KOV .
department a n d
registrar of the
Midrasha, Col-
lege of Jewish
Studies.
Rabbi Braver-
man received his
formal education
from Yeshiva
University a n d
the Bernard
Revel Graduate
Braverman
School, where he earned his M. A.
degree. He was ordained in June,
1961 at the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary, Yeshiva
University. He served as principal
of Hebrew high schools in New
York and taught on the elemen-
tary, high school and college lev-
els. He also served as director of
Hebrew speaking summer camps
and was in charge of an eight-
week collegiate tour of Israel.
Rabbi Braverman is the recipi-
ent of scholastic honors, including
Regents College Teaching Fellow-
ship awarded by the University of
the State of New York. He is com-
pleting his doctoral dissertation
in Bible and is to receive his
PhD this year from the Bernard
Revel Graduate School.
Haim Noy also will join the
UHS High School staff in Sep-
tember. He is a graduate of the
Hebrew University in Jerusa-
lem and has taught on both the
high school and college levels
in Israel and Toronto.
* * *
United Hebrew Schools High
School classes begin Sept. 7.
The UHS accepts students who are
graduates of a recognized elemen-
tary Hebrew school.
For students who do not have
the linguistic skills, the depart-
ment of general Jewish studies
offers subjects taught in English
with emphasis on the understand-
ing of the Hebraic sources.
For graduates of synagogue re-
ligious schools, the Leadership
Teachers Training Institute con-
ducts a program for students who
wish to prepare for Sunday school
teachers or club leaders. All
classes meet in the Kasle High
School Midrasha Building. Trans-
portation is provided. For informa-
tion, call the school, UN 4-1115 or
DI 1-3407.

Nazi MD's Extradition

Eyed by Ghana Court

BONN (JTA) — Dr. Horst
Schumann, the Auschwitz concen-
tration camp physician for whose
extradition West Germany is fight-
ing at Accra, Ghana, is claiming
that he is not subject to extra-
dition because he is charged with
a "political" violation instead of
with a criminal act, according to
a report received here from a
Ghanaian capital.
Dr. Schumann is being defended
by a Ghanaian attorney, Harold
Darko. The German government's
demand for extradition is being
argued in the court at Accra by
Josef Fabry, representing the state
prosecutor here.
Meanwhile, it was announced
that Herbert Weyernd, a former
SS officer charged with participa-
tion in the mass murder of Jews
during World War II, has appar-
ently skipped bail, and has dis-
appeared on the eve of his trial,
scheduled to have been held this
week in Wuppertal.
Weyernd has been free on $2,000
bail, awaiting trial. It was pointed
out here in juridical circles that,
under German court practice, the
ordinary suspect in the murder of
-a single victim would be refused
any bail whatever, and certainly
would not have been freed on bail
as low as 8,000 marks ($2,000).
German police authorities who
announced the man's disappear-
ance said they were now instituting
a search for the accused mass
murderer.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, August 26, 1966-29

Bet Midrash Begins 8th Year at U-M

The Bet Midrash at Ann Arbor
which begins its eighth year in
September, is registering Univer-
sity of Michigan students who wish
to continue their Jewish studies
while pursuing their general aca-
demic education. This program has
been a joint venture of the Midra-
sha of the United Hebrew Schools
and the Seminary College of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America. The participation of the
United Hebrew Schools in the Bet
Midrash was made possible through
the generosity of Abe K a s l e,
honorary president of the UHS
board.
The subjects offered by the Bet
Midrash this fall include: Hebrew
Language and Literature, Talmud
and Philosophy of Judaism. Classes
are held at the Hillel Foundation,
1429 Hill, Ann Arbor.
Lawrence Davis, a former Bet
Midrash student, will be in charge
of the program. A graduate of
Columbia University, Davis is a
doctoral student in philosophy at
the University of Michigan. He

Larry Freedman

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received his Jewish education
at the College of Jewish Studies in
Chicago and the Jewish Theological
Seminary in New York. In 1960 he
won a National Merit Scholarship
and in the years following was the
recipient of the Talmud and Bible
Prize from the Jewish Theological
Seminary; Kinne Prize in Humani-
ties,: Jones Prize in Logic and
Woodrow Wilson and Danforth
Foundation Fellowships.
For information concerning Bet
Midrash contact Hillel Foundation,
NO. 3-4129.

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