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May 24, 1968 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-05-24

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

SIX.. DAYS IN JUNE
THE DETROIT VISH NEWS

A Time to Remember .. .
A Time for Action . . . . .

Detailed Detroit Israel Bond Stories, Page 19 and 21

Is Jewish
Education
Atrophied?

Jewish Congress
Marks 50th
Anniversary

Editorials
Page 4

MICHI GAN

A Weekly Review

of Jewish Events

Michigan's Only English-Jewish Newspaper — Incorporating The Detroit Jewish Chronicle

VOLUME LIII—No. 10

17100 W. 7 Mile Rd.—VE 8-9364—Detroit 48235, May 24, 1968

ell° 27

The historic anniver-
sary calls for action in
Israel's defense . . .
Through Israel Bonds,
an opportunity is pro-
vided to give such co-
operation.

Hatred in
Schools . . . Vile
Propaganda
from Beirut

Psychiatric
View: Youth
versus Society

Commentary
Page 2

$7.00 Per Year; This Issue 20c

,Jsrael Adheres to Direct Talks
olicies; Cabinet Crisis Averted

L

Allocate$50,000
For Inner City
Students' Needs

The Jewish Community Foundation
of the United Jewish Charities will
allocate up to $50,000 to meet the
direct financial needs of inner-city
high school graduates enrolling in
Wayne State University, Dr. Samuel
Krohn, immediate past president of
the Jewish Community Council, an-
nounced.
The program will begin in the fall
with a grant of $12,500 for 25 stu-
dents and will be renewable annually
for four years.
The plan, to be carried out in co-
operation with the Higher Education
Opportunities Committee, headed by
Federal Judge Wade H. McCree, Jr.,
will aid students, for whom no scho-
larship help is otherwise available, in
completing their education for pro-
fessions or careers. The students will
be selected by the staff of the HEOC.
In addition to scholarship grants,
the services of the cultural, employ-
ment, health and referral resources
of Jewish agencies will be available
to the scholarship students for as-
sistance in non-educational problems.
Among the agencies which will be
available to provide services are
Shiffman Clinic of Sinai Hospital,
Jewish Vocational Service and Com-
munity Workshop, Fresh Air Society,
Jewish Family and Children's Service
and Jewish Center. Educational coun-
seling will be supplied by HEOC.
The scholarship plan was initiated
in the Jewish Community Council's
urban affairs subcommittee headed
by Mrs. Julian Krolik. The Jewish
Community Foundation, under the
chairmanship of Max J. Zivian, re-
(Continued on Page 8)

JERUSALEM (JTA)—The coalition cabinet reaffirmed Tuesday Israel's position that it will not withdraw from
occupied Arab territories in the absence of a peace treaty and that peace treaties with the Arabs can be achieved
only through direct negotiations. The cabinet also "noted" a report of Foreign Minister Abba Eban on foreign
policy matters, thereby endorsing, in effect, the policies and tactics employed by Eban to uphold Israel's position.
In a statement issued after a special meeting, the cabinet formally disassociated itself from the contents of a letter
that an Egyptian government spokesman claimed on May 15 was sent to Secretary General U Thant by the United
Nations peace envoy, Ambassador Gunnar V. Jarring. Dr. Jarring reportedly notified Thant that Egypt and Israel
had "indicated" to him their "acceptance of the Security Council resolution of Nov. 22, 1967" and their "intent to
devise (an) arrangement" under his auspices to implement the resolution. Eban told the cabinet Tuesday that
the letter's contents, so far as they purport to reflect the views of Israel, were not binding on the Israeli government.
He said further that the letter referred to by the Egyptian had been only a draft, was rejected by Israel and was
never sent to Thant.
The cabinet's statement was issued after two days of consultations between Prime Minister Eshkol and various
ministers. - It represented a compromise with the Gahal (Herut-Liberal) faction which has been critical of the govern-
ment and, especially, statements by Eban and Israel's UN ambassador, Yosef Tekoah, that Israel accepted the Nov. 22
resolution as a basis for peace. Gahal refused to go along with the cabinet's endorsement of Eban. The party
caucused Tuesday to decide whether or not to remain in the coalition government. However, a Gahal' minister,
Joseph Saphir, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency Monday night that Gahal was satisfied with the position enunci-
ated by the cabinet and was not likely to pull out at this time.
The Gahal position is that Eban should not have authorized Tekoah's statement on the Nov. 22 resolution with-
out prior consultation with the cabinet. They rejected Eban's assertion that there was not sufficient time for con-
sultations. Several other ministers agreed with Gahal but were ap-
convinced by Eban and Eshkol that the Tekoah statement
Ghost of McCarran: parently
was no deviation from Israel's declared policy and, as a tactical mat-
not require prior consultations with the cabinet.
Concentration Camp ter, did
The foreign ministry confirmed reports that the United States
Threat in Congress
embassy had asked Israel to withdraw its forces from Tiran Island,
which commands the Gulf of Aqaba, and is claimed by Saudi Arabia.
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
The request was made several months ago. It was rejected by Israel,
(Copyright 1968, JTA Inc.)
WASHINGTON—American Jewry is troubled
and the Americans have not raised the subject again, the foreign
by Negro extremism but may be even more con-
ministry said.
cerned by the advocacy of concentration camps
The newspaper Maariv re-
as a remedy. The cure urged by the House
ported that the U.S. embassy in
Committee on Un-American Activities could
Security Council
Tel Aviv notified Israeli authori-
prove worse than the sickness.
ties that Saudi Arabia was press-
An official report by HUAC depicted America
Jerusalem Acts
ing for the return of Tiran
as on the brink of "guerrilla warfare." Com-
Widely Assailed
munist collaboration with Negro violence was
which it had "loaned" to Egypt
alleged.
in the 1950s so that the latter
The committee did not recommend measures
With the United States and Canada
could blockade the Israeli port
to advance education, housing, or other aspects
abstaining, a Senegal-Pakistan resolu-
of Eilat. According to Maariv,
of the war against poverty. It did envisage a
tion was adopted Tuesday, by a 13-0
the embassy had word of the
Negro uprising requiring that "most civil liber-
vote, opposing Israel's unification of
Arabian
demand
from
the
U.S.
ties would have to be suspended." HUAC also
the city of Jerusalem. The UN action
Embassy in Riad, the capital of
urged that people be exhorted to report to the
created bitterness in Israel and was
Saudi Arabia. The paper re-
police on "any suspicious activity" by neighbors.
condemned in many areas.

(Continued on Page 12)

(Continued on Page 5)

Shazar to Get Honorary DHL
May 29 at Bar-Ilan Ceremony
Dedicating Stollman Building

Chaplains' Shortage
Hit; AJCongress Asks
for Their Termination

(Special to The Jewish News)

NEW YORK (JTA)—Data from the Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy indicate there is now a short-
age of 16 Jewish military chaplains, relative to an
agreed-upon quota of 80 such chaplains, and that
the shortage will increase to 20 by the end of the
year. The commission, an affiliate of the National
Jewish Welfare Board, is the official Jewish liaison
organization for certifying Jewish chaplains for
military service.
The American Jewish Congress this week
demanded termination of the entire chaplaincy
program.
The data were made available as members of
the commission met to hear a report from Rabbi
Aryeh Lev, director, on the problems developing
from the decision of the Yeshiva University (Ortho-
dox) and the Jewish Theological Seminary (Con-
(Continued on Page 6)

RAMAT GAN, Israel—President Zalman Shazar will
awarded
the honorary degree of Doctor of Hebrew
he
Letters at a special convocation of Bar-Ilan University,
at 11 a.m. next Wednesday, the university's chancellor,
Dr. Joseph H. Lookstein, announced this week.
The conferring of the degree upon President Shazar
will coincide with the dedication of the Stollman Ad-
ministration Building, the newest contribution to the
university by Detroit's Stollman Family. Numerous pre-
vious gifts have been made to the university by Max and
Phillip Stollman, who pioneered in the establishment of
Bar-Ilan University.
A delegation of Detroiters, including many members
of the Stollman family, will attend the dedication and
thP, special convocation.

(Story, Page 11)

Fisher Is Elected National
Chairman of Executive Board
of American Jewish Committee

Max M. Fisher was elected chairman of the national
American Jewish Committee executive board during the
agency's 62nd annual meeting held in New York this week.
Fisher was chairman of the annual dinner, Thursday,
at Americana Hotel, New York, honoring AJC's president,
Morris Abram who assumes his duties as president of
Brandeis University in the fall. Abram was re-elected
AJC president.
During the annual meeting, several hundred top AJC
leaders gathered to discuss the urban crisis, extremist
trends, crises in Israel and elsewhere on the world scene.
Speakers at the meetings and plenary sessions
included Charles Silberman, author of "Crisis in Black
and White"; Prof. Leonard Fein; pollster Lou Harris;
and UN Ambassador Arthur Goldberg.
Detroit will host AJC's executive director, Bertram
H. Gold, June 11, at the annual chapter dinner meeting
at Hotel Pontchartrain.

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