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November 03, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-11-03

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

3—Friday, November 3, 1967


Attempted Sabotage in Beisan Valley Foiled by Israel

Free access will be allowed
northern perimeter of the settle-
(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)
ment. A search of the kibutz, car- shortly to almost all Arab territory
TEL AVIV — For the second ried out immediately afterwards, occupied by Israeli forces in the
time in less than 24 hours Israeli disclosed high explosives at- Six-Day War, it was learned from
border patrols clashed Tuesday in
tached to the wall of a building reliable sources Wednesday. As
NEW YORK (JTA) — The re- Jewish people over a period of the Beisan Valley with Arab Ma- that housed four sleeping families. soon as the defense ministry com-
rauders who managed to escape An Army vehicle patroling near plet es technical arrangements,
tirement of Boris Smolar after 43 nearly two decades.
years with the Jewish Telegraphic
He was one of the JTA team into Jordan, this time under cover- the kibutz was fired upon without travelers may enter and return
Agency, the last 26 of them as
which provided the world press ing machine gun fire from Jordan. casualties. Border police later from occupied zones with nothing
ian positions across the river.
editor-in-chief of the world-wide with its major coverage of the
found the footprints of seven men more than passport and identity
An army spokesman said the leading toward the Jordan River. card. Still off limits, however, are
news service, was announced by
1929 Palestine riots. He covered
latest clash occurred about one The terrorists were apparently sur- middle and southern Sinai.
Robert II. Arnow, JTA president. pogroms in Poland and Romania.
His dispatches from Moscow to kilometer east of Hadiyeh when an prised by dogs whose barking
the JTA and the New York armed Arab band fired on the alerted the watchman.
Widow Wishes
World during a critical period in patrol, which returned the f ire.
Companion To Share
In another incident, a storehouse
the evolution of the Soviet Revo- The Israeli border t'aits also re-
Room In Miami Beach, Late
lution did much to inform the turned the fire fro:n the Jordanian for fertilizer at Moshav Tel Yosef,
November To May.
world as to the fate of Russia's side of the river. A search of the near the banks of the Jordan, was
area disclosed three anti-vehicle blown up and set afire. The ex-
mines which had been hidden by plosion occurred at 10 o'clock Sun-

Boris Smolar Retires as JTA Editor;
News Service Celebrates 50th Year


Smolar, who is 70, will continue to
write his column distributed by
JTA to the American Jewish press
and will carry the title, editor-in-
chief emeritus.
Victor M. Bienstock, who was
JTA editor in 1933-35 and has been
its general manager and director
of operations since 1951, has as-
sumed the editorial direction of
the 4'agency.
Arnow also announced the ap-
pointment of John Kayston as busi-
ness manager of the JTA. Kayston,
who joined the JTA organization in
1936, has been responsible for JTA
administrative affairs, circulation
and production for many years. He
will continue these activities in his
expanded new capacity.
Arnow said that Jack Seigel, di-
rector of development, would also
assume added responsibilities in
the financial area.
Smolar studied journalism at
Northwestern University and was
on the staff of the Chicago Daily
Forward until he joined the JTA
in 1924. He later became chief
European correspondent for JTA
and covered most of the world's
major news stories involving the

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Perhaps his longest and most
arduous assignment was to report
the growth of the Nazi movement
in Germany which ultimately led
to Hitler's accession to power. He
was expelled from Hitler Germany
in 1937. He remained on European
assignment after the outbreak of
the war until 1941 when he re-
turned to New York and assumed
the editorship of JTA.
Bienstock, a native of Hartford,
Conn., came to the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency after serving on
the New York World. the New
York Herald Tribune and the Lon-
don Morning Post. He resigned as
an editor of the Herald Tribune
News Service in 1933 to the join
the JTA staff as editor of the news
service and managing editor of the
Jewish Daily Bulletin. He went to
Europe in 1935, with headquarters
in London, as chief of foreign ser-
vice, to reorganize its operations
and direct its news service.
In 1940, he became chief of the
foreign service of the Overseas
News Agency with headquarters
in London and served as war cor-
respondent in the Middle East and
European theaters. He became for-
eign editor of ONA in 1945 and
general manager of JTA in 1951.
American Jewish leaders and
representatives of the world press
joined Thursday in marking the
50th anniversary of the establish-
ment of the Jewish Telegraphic
Arnow presided at an anniver-
sary luncheon at the Americana
The American Jewish Press

Association presented a special
award to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency at the luncheon.

The Jewish Telegraphic Agency
was established in 1917 in Holland
by the late Jacob Landau as the
Jewish Correspondence Bureau and
it functioned throughout World
War I. serving the press from its
neutral base on both sides of the
It suspended activities at the
close of the war but was reestab-
lished in London in 1919 by Mr.
Landau and the late Meir Gross-
man at the urging of the late Dr.
Thomas G. Masaryk, later the first
president of the Czechoslovak Re-
public. The agency began opera-
tions in the United States in 1921
and subsequently New York be-
came headquarters for the world-
wide system.

UN 4-8943

t h e marauders. Bloodstains on day.
tracks leading toward the river
indicated that one or more of the
Arabs may have been hit in the


In the earlier clash, a watch.
man was injured and one build-
ing was destroyed.

According to the Army spokes-
man ,he watchman at Kibutz
Ein Hanatziv was injured by ma-
rauders who fired automatic
weapons and threw hand grenades
when they were surprised near the




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