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April 12, 1968 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-04-12

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

34—Friday, April 12, 1968

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Labor Zionist-Landsmanshaften Fete Is All Set

At the planning meeting for the Labor Zionist Movement—Lands-
manshaften Israel 20th anniversary celebration from left, Front,
Harry L. Schumer, Hyman Lipsitz, Morris Lieberman, Mrs. Movsas
Goldoftas and Louis Jacobs second row, Oscar Rappaport, Joshua Joy-
rich, Samuel H. Belkin, David Teitlebaum, and Louis Nathanson; rear,
standing, Morritz Schubiner, Mrs. Michael Michlin, Louis Levine, Morris
A. Lifshay and Abram Medow. The Labor Zionist Movement--Lands-
manshaften celebration, which will culminate their Israel Bond effort,
will be held May 29. A series of landsmanshaften and Labor Zionist
group affairs will be held in advance of the celebration and the commit-
tee represents participating landsmanshaften. Not shown are Isaac
Litwak, president of the Laundry and Linen Drivers Union, Brotherhood
of Teamsters; Nathan P. Rossen of Odessa and Turover societies and
Max Schulzinger of the Turover.

Peace in Mid-East Not Forseen
_ in Near Future by Carmichael

Author-lecturer Joel Carmichael
closed the Midrasha Institute se-
ries on "Prospects of Peace in the
Middle East" with a gloomy view
of the immediate future.
With the Arab national move-
ment having "no other reason for
existence" than the common hatred
for Israel, the possibility of Arab
recognition of the Jewish state is
a "long-range hope."
"The Possibilities of a Rap-
prochement Between Israel and the
Arab Nations" was Carmichael's
scheduled topic Wednesday night
at the Esther Berman Building,
United Hebrew Schools. He ad-
mitted at the outset, however,
that the possibilities are few and
in large part determined by the
Great Powers'intentions in the
Middle East.
Two prerequisites to peace as
Carmichael sees it are: (1) the
perception by the Arab leaders
that there is no threat from this
small country which, although
double her pre-Six-Day War size,
is a small fraction of her neigh-
bors' immense territory; and (2)
the realization that Israel is "so
well prepared militarily, there is
no point in attacking her."
The common people of the . un-
derdeveloped Arab lands must
be reached, Carmichael stressed,
if there is to be any peace move.
"The leaders concentrate on
Israel, because they can't solve
their own problems." He sug-
gested that such a breakthrough
could be in the area of econom-
ics—and now he was engaging
hi wishful thinking — perhaps
through private business inita-
ated by Jewish businessmen in
the United States, which would-
result in an overhaul of the
Arab economies.
Realistically, "tthe Arabs must
accommodate to Israel's presence
without a loss to their self-esteem."
Friends and foes of Israel, alike,

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said Carmichael, falsely assume
that the Jews want more territory.
Israel does not need more terri-
tory and does not want it; the
Arabs must be made to realize
this.
The entity known as the Arab
people is largely a fiction, said
Carmichael, who briefly traced
the political history of the peo-
ples of the Middle East. The Arabs
are actually the nomads who in-
habit the Arabian Peninsula. "The
Arabic-speaking peoples never
thought of themselves as Arabs
. . . The Arab national movement
came into existence primarily as
a reaction to the Zionist presence
in Palestine." Until World War I,
there was not a single Arab en-
tity in existence, Carmichael
pointed out.
In the political sense, he said,
the Arabs as a nation were cre-
ated by Jews. When Mohammed
arose among the atomized tribes
in the Arabian Peninsula, he drew
them to him with a notion handed
to him by the Jews, monotheism,
and shaped his career on Moses'.
Once the tribes were given form,
said Carmichael, they stopped
their bickering and, united under
Mohammed, smashed the Persian
Empire. "The Arabian tribespeo-
ple weren't remotely interested in
religion, only material gain."
Carmichael suggested that with
the end to the war in Vietnam, a
great danger will face Israel:
"a great concentration of power
in the Middle East.
Carmichael condemned the "well-
meaning suggestion" that Israel
accept the Arab refugees into her
territory. "It would wipe her out,"
he said, adding that the Arab
countries have a great deal of land
to accommodate the refugees, who
are used as a "political harassment
to Israel."
He also said that the Arabs on
the West Bank of the Jordan, not
refugees but "wards of the Israel
government," may have to be ac-
commodated with a territorial so-
lution: either "bust up the Jor-
danian kingdom" or, more prac-
tically, create an "autonomous
state in Israel—an Arab sector that
would be subsidized by Israel.
As for the United States policy
in the Middle East, it's "very vari-
able, hard to implement. Like the
Soviet Union, the United States
must placate tthe Arabs at all
costs."

David Wineman
Franklin Lecture
Professor for '68

David Wineman, a professor in
the school of social work at Wayne
University, has been named the
Leo M. Franklin Memorial Profes-
sor in Human Relations at WSU
for.
Wineman was singled out for
the honor on the basis of recom-
mendations made by a-faculty com-
mittee.- It is - given annually to a
faenity member who has made an
roil- standing; contrihotion to the
field of human relations.
A graduate of WSU, where he
received his I34 degree. Wineman
earned his MA degree at the
University of Michigan. He is cur-
rpntly serving as a consultant to
the social work denartment of the
Veterans Administration Mental
Hygiene Clinic and the Detroit
Foster Home Project of Wayne
County Juvenile Court. He is
clinical director of the University
of Michigan Fresh Air Camp, a
summer setting for boys with
special problems relating to delin-
quent and aggressive behavior.
Wineman, who has contributed
many articles to journals, is also
the co-author of two books with
Dr. Fritz Redl of WSU, "Children
Who Hate" and "Controls From
Within."
As Franklin Memorial Professor,
Wineman is responsible for plan-
ning the 18th annual Leo M. Frank-
lin Memorial Lectures in Human
Relations. The series was estab-
lished in 1950 by Temple Beth El
in honor of Dr. Leo M. Franklin,
former Rabbi of the Temple, who
died in 1948.
The series of five lectures will
open with Prof. Herbert Kohl of
the University of California speak-
ing on "Growing and the Right to
Learn," 8:30 a.m., April 22, in the
WSU Community Arts Auditorium.

g ewry

(n the..(

This Week's Radio and

Miss Rapoport Fiancee Indian Sikhs Give Sword
to 'Military Genius' Dayan
of Jeffrey Neil Cole
NEW DELHI (ZINS)—A group of
bearded Sikhs sent a silver hilted
'ntrxerfteett sword as a gift to Isreael's defense

minister, Moshe Dayan, in recogni-
tion of his 'military genius:' The
sword was turned over to Minister
Yosef Sapir who is on a visit as
head of the Israeli delegation to
the UN conference on commerce
and industrial development.
In delivering the sword to Sapir,
the Hindu group also asked him to
convey to the wounded General
Dayan their best wishes for his
speedy recovery.

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Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rapoport of
Sherfield Rd., Southfield, an- !
nounce the engagement of their
daughter Linda Gail to Jeffrey
Neil Cole, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wilfred Cole of Joan Ave., Oak
Park.
The intended bride and bride-
groom attend Michigan State Uni-
versity, where he is in the honors
college.

MARILYNN SHAPIRO

PHOTOGRAPHER

Weddings, Bar Mitzvas
Group Portraits

356-8819

For the HY Spot .
Of Your Affair
Music by



Canada Jewish Congress
to Start Bronfman House

MONTREAL (JTA)—The Cana-
dian Jewish Congress will shortly
begin construction of the Samuel
Bronfman House, its new museum
and archives building, in down-
town Montreal.
E. Leo Bronfinan in recognition
of nearly a quarter of a century
of outstanding service as national-
president of the Canadian Jewish
Congress, "which under his leader-
ship developed into the true voice
of Canadian Jewry." Bronfman is
now chairman of the board of gov-
ernors of CJC.
The structure, to be completed
within 18 months, will house CJC's
national archives and museum, its
bureau of Jewish information, li-
braries and educational depart-
ments.

Hy Herman

And His Orchestra

(Hy Utchenik)

• Distinctive Ceremonies
a Specialty!

342-9424

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353-7640

Television Programs

HIGHLIGHTS
Time: 9:45 a.m. Sunday
Station: Channel 2
Feature: "Baba and Babi Yar"
by Josiah Lewi, a dramatie script,
will be presented through the
courtesy of the national organiza-
tion of HadasSah and portrayed by
members of Center Theater. -It is
the story of a Jewish family facing
the . myriad problems confronting
them and their survival as Jews.
* *
COMMUNITY CURRENTS •
Time: 9:30 a.m. Sunday.
Station: WJBK.
Feature: Dr. Daniel Norman Ja-
cobs, professor of government at
Miami University of Ohio will dis-
cuss Soviet Jewry with Edwin G.
Shifrin, chairman of the cultural
commission of the Jewish Com-
munity Council. Dr. Jacobs is the
author of "the New Communist
Manifesto."
* * *
HEAR OUR VOICE
Time: 11:30 p.m. Sunday.
Station: WCAR.
Feature: "Contemporary Cantori-
al Musci," will feature a seder with
Cantor 'Richard Tucker.
* * *
Note: Contrary to the announce-
ment on last week's radio program,
"Lubavitch Jewish Hour" will not
be heard this Sunday.

BETTER THAN EVER!

THE MARTIN-DAVID
ORCHESTRA

MARTY KOSINS

Office: 626-9680

Res.: 626-9662

Cancer Diagnosis

Within the boundaries of
Wayne, Oakland, Macomb and
Monroe counties this year there
will be 14,000 new cases of cancer
diagnosed. The Michigan Cancer
Foundation urges annual check-
ups to help redute this unneces-
sary toll in human suffering.



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