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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

September 30, 1966 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-09-30

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

Israel's UN Delegation and Its Adversaries

By SAUL CARSON

JTA Correspondent at the UN
(Copyright, 1966, JTA, inc.)

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. — At
the current session of the General
Assembly, Israel has a strong dele-
gation of 25 members, led by the
country's redoubtable Foreign Min-
ister, Abba Eban, who is one of
the oldest, most experienced diplo-
mats at the United Nations.
Working closely with Eban is the
delegation's permanent chairman,
Michael S. Comay, and this year's
vice-chairman, Gideon Raphael.
Raphael has been for years one
of the top professional diplomats
in Israel's Foreign Ministry. Right
now, he is the Foreign Ministry's
chief international trouble-shoot-
er, head of a task force appointed
by Eban to help re-examine and
re-evaluate Israel's entire foreign

service.
This year's delegation includes,
among its five top men, Joseph

Tekoah and Gershon Avner. The

Tatter holds the ambassadorship in

Ottawa—the same spot in which
Comay had established himself
diplomatically.
The president of the Assem-
bly this year is an old diplomatic
hand from Afghanistan, Abdul
Rahman Pazhwak. Afghanistan is
a Moslem state and does not rec-

ognize Israel. While the presi-
dent of the Assembly may be
expected to be fair to all meni-
mers, including Israel, the fact
is that the delegation from Af-
ghanistan has always voted here
with the Arabs on any issue
touching Israeli interests. There
is no reason to suppose that the
delegation representing the pres•
ident's home state will be any
friendlier to Israel than it has
ever been.
But the president of the Assem-
bly is only one member of the As-
sembly's steering committee. Sit-
ting on it also are a number of
vice-presidents and the chairmen
of seven standing committees. The
vice-presidents are elected on a
regional basis. Six had to be chosen
this year to represent Africa and
Asia. The fact that Israel is also
an Asian state was ignored. Repre-
senting the region in which Israel
is situated is an outright enemy—
Iraq.
Of the seven on the standing
committees, three are headed by
Arab chairman. These represent
respectively, Jordan, Morocco and
Sudan.
Thus we see that the Arabs and
their Moslem friends are riding
"high, wide and handsome" all
over the Assembly. Add to them

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

the influential Soviet bloc and you
can see readily that Israel does.
indeed, need the strong team
lined up for this year's Assembly
by Eban, Comay and Raphael.

Friday, September 30, 1966-11

Moroccan Jews Name New Grand Rabbi

CASABLANCA (JTA) — The
Council of Moroccan Jewish Com-
munities, after considerable delay,
presented to the Moroccan Interior
Ministry the name of Rabbi
Mikhael Encaoua for the vacant
post of grand rabbi of Morocco.
The new grand rabbi is 61 and
a son of the late Grand Rabbi
Raphael Encaoua of Sale, a city
near Rabat.
After the departure of Grand
Rabbi Saul Danan as spiritual head
of the Moroccan Jewish commu-
nity, the interior ministry asked
the council to designate a suc-
cessor. Rabbi Encaoua had been
an assistant to Grand Rabbi Danan
and acted as vice president of
the Moroccan Supreme Rabbinical
Tribunal when that court was in
existence. Approval of the nomina-
tion by the interior ministry is
expected as a routine procedure.
Rabbi Simon Suisse, judge of
the Jewish community of Mazagan,

was named attorney for the king
in Mazagan by Justice Minister
Abdelhadi Boutaleb. Rabbi Suisse
will continue his functions as
rabbi and judge. The Mazagan
Jewish community which, prior
to Morocco's independence, had
2,400 Jews, now has 500 Jews.

Named as alternate Israeli dele-
gates were: Dr. Joel Barromi, dep-
uty permanent representative of
Israel's mission here. who is also
Ambassador to Haiti; Shlomo Hil-
Silence is one great art of con-
lel, Hanan Yavor, Uzi Nadivi and
versa tion.—Hazlitt
Dr. Theodor Meron. Two members
of Israel's Knesset (Parliament)
came here to act as parliamentary
14(41L4 "DEXTER 44tX
advisers. They are Gavriel Cohen,
*
,
CHEVROLET IS
of Achdut Avodah, and Chaim
Landau of Herut,. In past years,
THE BEST PLACE.;
Israel sent parliamentary advisers
TO GET YOUR
from at least a half-dozen of the
major political parties represented
CAR."
in the Knesset. This year, the list
was reduced drastically, due to the
Israel Government's new policy of
economic restrictions.
MORE REPEAT
Other members of the delegation,
CUSTOMERS
SAY:
-0(
including advisers, counsellors and
• Better Deals
political secretaries are: Eliashiv
• Better Service
Ben-Horin, ambassador to Vene-
n.
zuela, Trinidad and Tobago; Shlo- 4 1••••••••••••••••••o•. •
HARRY
THOMAS

mo Amir, Lt. Col. Joseph) Kaleff, •


Dr. Yoran Dinstein, Basil Herman, •
••
41(
Fine Clothes for
Yona Kesse, Mordekhai Lador, •
Over 30 Years

David Ramin, Moshe Raviv, polit- •
Open Sunday 11 to 4 • •
ical secretary to Eban, Joseph Ra- •
• •
ziel, press officer for the delega- • •
15200 W. 7 Mile
* 20811 W. 8 Mile Road ""rk
tion, Dr. Meir Rosenne, and Gideon •
3 Blocks E. of Greenfield
*
KE 4 1400
Corner Sussex
Yarden, first secretary.
4 110111 004110001/1000•11•00004110 Ti *********** (

t

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Better Every Way

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* DEXTER
* CHEVROLET ±.

-

Stikkot Lesson Given at JNHAC

■ 1111111=11111=11 ■ 11111111 ■ 1111111111 ■ 111•

You'll really enjoy
wearing our
Florsheim shoes.

Explaining the sukkot symbols of faith and courage to young,
intractable asthmatics, on the road to health after former hopeless-
ness, is Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children Religious
Director Rabbi Chaim Davidovich. Young JNHAC patients Sylvia
Knoop, 6, from New York, and Moshe Frankle, 12, from Israel,
received religious education uninterruptedly for the first time in their
young lives along with free treatment and care at the nation's
pioneer and largest asthma center in Denver. There are four
JNHAC chapters in the Detroit area. Mrs. Morris Burnstein, 18677
Ardmore, is president of JNHAC Council of Auxiliaries here.

Israel City Dating Back to 2000 BCE
Found by Japanese Archaeologists

PARDESS HANA, Israel — The
remains of an ancient city dating
back to the middle Bronze Age,
some 2,000 years BCE, have been
uncovered by 10 Japanese scholars
of Tokyo University.
The team, headed by Prof. Kiy-
oshi Ohata, found the city in the
mound Tel Zeror, near Pardess
Hana in the Sharon Valley.
The city existed in the Israelite
period, but later declined until
disappeared during the Byzan-
tine period in the 3rd Century AD.
In the earliest period, it covered
an area of some 14 acres, but by
the time of the kings of Israel, its
walled citadel covered only two

finds. Remains from the period of
the reign of King David, in 10th
Century BC, include a citadel built
of clay bricks. A drinking horn in
the shape of a roaring lioness was
found in a cave of the Canaanite
period.
The citadel was within sight of
the great ancient road, the Via
Maris, which linked the northern
countries and the southern coun-
tries of the biblical world.
Dark ashes mark the destruction
of the citadel at about 800 BCE.
Its renascence came some 300 years
later in the Persian period, which
has left evidence of a metal indus-
try and a farming community.

acres,
Israeli archaeologists. groups
of volunteers from the United Zim Afloat With 64 Ships
States and Israeli laborers helped
HAIFA (ZINS) — The "Zim"
the Japanese scholars. The expe- fleet now consists of 64 ships with
dition was sponsored by the So-
a total tonnage of 700,000. It em-
Ciety for Near Eastern Studies
ploys 3,500 seamen and 900 em-
in Japan.
ployees in Israel and abroad. The
Tools of artisans, probably from ships include 4 passenger lines,
nearby Cyprus, were among the 55 freighters and 5 oil tankers.

-10

(What else would you do with them?)

For a long time now we've been talking about the great collection
of Florsheims we have at our Northland Men's Shoe Shop.

Now we'd like to tell you some of the things you'll find in that col-
lection. Consider, for example, Florsheim hand-sewn moccasins,
rugged brogues, plain toes, hand-stained leathers. (Not to mention
things like golf shoes, at one end of the collection, and patent leather
dress shoes at the other.) You'll also find that the price tags in the
collection start at just $19.95 (unless you're interested in Phillips
Florsheim Imperials, which start at $36.95).

So come to Phillips Northland Men's Shoe Shop and look at our
Florsheims . . . now that we've told you a lot of good things about
them.

What else would we tell you?

PH ILLI

NORTHLAND CENTER

Use Lots "G" or - H" at the south end of the Center
Right near Jerry Morse

■ 11V

'IM111

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