100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

November 11, 1966 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1966-11-11

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

New Israel Medal Catholic Hierarchy to Be Honored
Marks Sinai Date for Role in Vatican Declaration on Jews

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

12—Friday, November 11, 1966

Major Leagues Close 1966 Season
With Good Records by Jewish Players

Alumni Association
Formed by Habonim

Yevtushenko Reads Poem,
Sabi Yar,' on U.S. Tour

NEW YORK (JTA) — Yevgeny
Yevtushenko, the Soviet Union's
most prominent modern poet, be-
gan a six-week visit in the United
States Sunday night with a reading
at Queens College of "Babi Yar,"
his best-known poem, which con-
demns anti-Semitism and which is
named for the ravine in Kiev
where tens of thousands of Jews
were killed by the Nazis.
Yevtushenko was scheduled to
appear on Wednesday and Satur-
day at the 92nd Street Young
Men's and Young Women's Hebrew
Association in New York. During
his visit to this country, the Soviet
poet will also appear in Princeton,
Buffalo, Pittsburgh, Washington,
Chicago and Berkeley, Calif.

Life . . . Sound and Fury
Life's but a walking shadow—
Industrial Exports
a poor player,
Israel's export of industrial prod-
That struts and frets his hour
ucts last year totaled $343,000,000,
upon the stage,
comprising four-fifths of the sales
And then is heard no more.
of all Israeli products abroad.
It is a tale
Told by idiot, full of
sound and fury
Signifying nothing.
N.Y. publisher wants books on all sub-
—Shakespeare. jects, fiction, nonfiction. No fee for

WRITERS

professional opinion. FREE: Brochures
that show how your book can be pub-
lished, publicized, sold; tips and article
reprints on writing, publishing, con-
tracts. Write Dept. 23K.
EXPOSITION 386 PARK AVE. S., N.Y. 16

Letters which are warmly sealed
are often but coldly opened.—
Richter.

a

NEW YORK (JTA)—More than a
200 delegates from throughout the a
United States and Canada founded
the Habonim Alumni Association
at the close of a two-day confer- a
ence here. Meeting at the Barbizon
Plaza Hotel, the group—all grad- a
uates of Habonim, Labor Zionist a
Youth, resolved to assist Habonim
and to promote and cultivate fel- a
lowship and an exchange of ideas a
among the former members of
Habonim and their families.
Benjamin Cohen, of Brooklyn,
who was elected president, told
a
the gathering that there are now
a
Habonim Alumni groups in 15 a
cities in North America, and that a
there are at least 30,000 graduates
of Habonim, which is 30 years old,
and its predecessors, Young Poale
Zion and Gordonia.
It was announced that a Ha-
bonim Alumni Association group
was f o r in a 11 y established this
weekend in Israel, where nearly
2,000 graduates of Habonim live.
Israel Ambassador Avraham
Harman, a founder of British Ha- a
bonim, called on the Habonim
alumni to stress Jewish education I
for their children and to "implant
within them the ideals and values a
of Judaism which have importance a
for us." Ambassador Harman was a
named the group's first honorary
member.

I

WASFINGTON — In an event
believed to be unprecedented in
the history of America's religious
communities, all five of the Am-
erican Roman Catholic cardinals
and about 40 archbishops and bi-
shops will join in a ceremony with
Jewish leaders at a luncheon re-
ception Sunday, at The Catholic
University, Washington, D. C.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee will present commemorative
plaques to the five cardinals and
to Archbishop Patrick A. O'Boyle
of Washington, chairman of the
National Conference of Catholic
Bishops, in "heartfelt apprecia-
tion" for the leadership given by
American members of the Roman
Catholic hierarchy in behalf of
the passage last year by Vatican

Council II of the declaration on re-
lations with non-Christian reli-
gions and of its implementation.
The five cardinals to be hon-
ored are Richard Cardinal
Cushing of Boston, James Fran-
cis Cardinal McIntyre of Los
Angeles, Joseph Cardinal Rit-
ter of St. Louis, Lawrence Car-
dinal Shehan of Baltimore and
Francis Cardinal Spellman of
New York: The cardinals and
bishops will be meeting in Wash-
ington for the annual confer-
ence of the American Catholic
Bishops.
Cardinal Spellman, dean of the
American bishops, will receive in
behalf of the Catholic bishops, of
the United States, a set of two tab-
lets of the Ten Commandments.

General agent AUSTIN A. KAN- •• ■ •--• ■•■ "DEXTER —0—
TER, and his associate PAUL M.
DAVIDSON in the Detroit general
CHEVROLET IS
agency of National Life Insurance
THE
BEST PLACE
Co. of Vermont, have been pre-
sented the life industry's 1966 Na-
TO GET YOUR
tional Quality Award for excel-
CAR."
lence of service to policy owners,
the company has announced.
MORE REPEAT
Kanter has won the award nine
CUSTOMERS SAY:
times. He is a life member of the
Million Dollar Round Table, com-
prised of life insurance agents
with annual sales of at least
• Better Deals
$1,000,000. Davidson is now a four-
• Better Service
time winner of the N.Q.A., having
earned it in every eligible year
since he joined National Life of
Vermont. He has belonged to five
of the company's president's clubs,
for members of its nationwide field
force with outstanding client-serv-
20811 W. 8 Mile Road
ice and sales records, and was a
KE 4-1400
1965 sales campaign leader.

Belier Every Way

Slatkin' s
DEXTER
CHEVROLET

JNF Forestation Program
to Reduce Unemployement

JERUSALEM (JTA) Over
2,000 unemployed workers have
been given relief work in Jewish
pro-
National Fund Forestation
JNF
spokesman
re-
grams, a
here.
ported
He said, in response to a re-
from the Ministry of
quest
will
Labor, additional workers
be given temporary employment
in various maintenance installa-
tions.
Over 5,000,000 trees will be
planted in Northern Israel in
the first stage of an extensive
land reclamation project an-
nounced by the JNF. Tree plant.
ing will begin soon on moun-
tain slopes near Nazareth, Kfar
Tabor, Zippori and other settle-
ments. The reclamation scheme
will provide work for seven to
eight hundred workers.

ISRAEL

NEEDS
HELP

JEWISH NATIONAL FUND

18414 WYOMING AVE.

PHONE UN 4-2767

READY TO SERVE YOU!

Klett Cadillac spacious service dept. is open daily, 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., with fast
five-car stall service, parking for 54 Cadillacs inside, and a complete Cadillac
parts dept.

SEE THE OUTSTANDING NEW 1967 CADILLACS!

Grand River

.2

Klett
Cadillac

7 Mile

elA p uelo

Seven Jewish players finished
the 1966 baseball season in the
major leagues. It is no surprise
that Sandy Koufax led this group
with another fantastic year: The
phenomenal lefthander topped the
National League in every pitching
category except one. He was first
in earned-run average, 1.73; wins,
27: innings pitched, 323; strikeouts,
317; and complete games. 27. He
missed the won-lost percentage
mark.
At the close of every campaign
it is necessary to sum up just what
record Sandy set. He captured the
ERA crown for the fifth consecu-
tive year, a N.L. record. His 27
victories are the most ever re-
corded by a N.L. southpaw. His
third season with over 300 strike-
outs is a major league record, and
he is now seventh on the all-time
strikeout list. If his arm holds up,
the end of next year will find him
in third place and the top left-
h a n d e r in strikeouts. Only Cy
Young and Walter Johnson will be
left to shoot at. Koufax's lifetime
record is now 165 won and 87 lost.
Ken Holtzman, the other. Jew-
ish southpaw ended with an 11-
16 mark and recorded the most
wins for the last place Chicago
Cubs. He had an ERA of 3.79
and 171 strikeouts in 221 innings.
Holtzman's biggest win of the
year came on Sunday, Sept. 25, the
day after Yom Kippur. He defeated
Sandy Koufax 2-1, and allowed the
Dodgers just two hits. The meet-
ing of the two Jewish hurlers came
about because of Yom Kippur.
Koufax was to pitch on Saturday,
instead he went on Sunday, the
day Holtzman was to start for the
Cubs.
It was one of the rare times, if
not the first, that both starting
pitchers in a major league game
were Jews. Holtzman had a no-
hitter for eight innings. while Kou-
fax gave the Cubs 'just four safe-
ties. Prior to the game the New
World, official publication of the
Catholic archdiocese of Chicago,
presented Holtzman with a large
trophy.
Holtzman pitched his master-
piece with his parents. brothers
and sisters and best girl in at-
tendance. Afterwards he revealed
that he had gone to temple on Yom
Kippur with his girl, Roberta
Garrett. Miss Garrett's father is
Mac Garrett, the fencing coach at
Illinois U.
Larry Sherry of the Detroit
Tigers enjoyed his best season

in some years. The bull-pen star
had an 8-5 mark and 17 saves.
This made him the fourth best
fireman in the majors. His 53
appearances on the mound broke
a Detroit record that had stood
for 43 years.
Moe Drabowsky has his best
season ever as he helped the Balti-
more Orioles to the American
League' pennant. Used mainly in
relief, Drabowsky was 6-0 with
five saves.
Art Shamsky batted .231 as a
pinch-hitter and sometime starter.
Despite his low average the Cin-
cinnati Red outfielder hit 21 hom-
ers in 234 times at bat, and had
47 runs batted in. He was second
on the club in home runs. Sham-
sky wasn't happy about his batting
average. "I think I take too many
third strikes," he said.
Barry Latman never got off
the ground. The Houston Astro
righthander was plagued by in-
juries and posted a 2-7 mark,
although he did pitch well in
relief at times. He was out from
Aug. 18 to Sept. 25 with a pulled
muscle in his side.
Mike Epstein ended the year
with the Baltimore Orioles. He
played in eight games and went 2
for 11 at bat. His best game was
against the California Angels; he
belted a triple with the bases
loaded to win the game 6-3.
In a season-end poll of Interna-
tional League sports writers, Ep-
stein was voted the rookie of the
year. He was also named to the
league all-star team at first base.
Jim Fleischman, president of the
Northwest League for 11 years,
resigned ... Former major leaguer
Steve Hertz was selected to the
Florida State League all-star team
at third base . . . Al Schacht op-
ened his new restaurant in New
York.
Sandy Koufax on strikeouts: "A
strikeout is hard to throw. I'd
much rather get a batter out on
one pitch than have to throw three
by him."

A►

BY JESSE SILVER

(Copyright, 1966. JTA, Inc.)

On the occasion of the tenth
anniversary of the Sinai Campaign,
the Israel Government Coins and
Medals Corporation has issued a
commemorative medal.
The medal, designed by Zvi
Narkis of Tel Aviv, commemorates
the tranquillity which followed the
campaign rather than portrays the
conflict. The design of the obverse
presents a ship passing through
the Straits of Tiran, beneath a
great sun. The inscriptions, in
Hebrew and in English, are: "Sinai
Campaign—Tenth Anniversary; the
year, 5727-1966;" and, from Pro-
verbs 3:17: "And all her paths are
peace."
On the reverse is found the
verse in Hebrew, "A time for war
and a time for peace," and also
the emblem of the Israel Defense
Army (a sword and an olive
branch). The same verse, which is
from Ecclesiastes 3:8, is repeated
in English around the edge.
The number of the medal, the
emblem of the State, and the words
"State of Israel," in Hebrew and
in English, appear on the edge
of the medal. Silver 935 appears
on the silver medals.
Further information can be ob-
tained from the Israel Government
Trade Commissioner's Office, 850
Third Ave., New York.

gat

t Cadillac

KE 1-2600
24600 GRAND RIVER
75 Car Parking Lot Outside

IIMMI MOO

IMO

Arnold G. Klett

Tom

Driesbach

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan