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July 12, 1968 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-07-12

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

16—Friday, July 12, 1968

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Flint News

.0i

Dr. Leon Rosky Named Recipient
of Flint Young Leadership Award

Joseph Megdell, president of the
Flint Jewish Community Council,
announced that Dr. Leon Rosky
has been chosen the recipient of
the council's 1968 Young Leader-
ship Award, which has been estab-
lished by the Pelavin Foundation
in memory of Betty Pelavin.
A Flint physician, Dr. Rosky is
a member of the Young Leader-
ship Cabinet of the national UJA
and of the board and the execu-
tive committee of the Flint Jewish
Community Council. He is a direc-
tor of Cong. Beth • Israel and its
board of education, and is active
in Bnai Brith, the Urban League
and the American Civil Liberties
Union.
Dr. Rosky was chosen for this
award because of
his "outstanding
leadership s e r -
vice" as co-chair-
man of the fol-
lowing council
committees :
youth leader-
ship group, so-
cial welfare
committee and
key gifts divi-
sion of the
United Jewish Dr. Rosky
Appeal Campaign. As winner of
the award, he will be a delegate
to the General Assembly of the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds in Atlanta, Nov.
13 - 17.
Dr. and Mrs. Rosky left recently
to join Jewish representatives
from 34 cities on a 26-day tour
sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal. They will make a pilgrim-
age to the Mathausen concentra-
tion camp in Austria with Simon
Wiesenthal, author of "The Mur-
derers Among Us," as their guide.
The participants will study the im-
migration and resettlement needs
M Israel and refugee aid programs
in Europe that are financed by the

Youth on
the Move

_ Some 243 United Synagogue
Youth members across the
country are participating in the
1968 USY pilgrimage to Israel.
They left New York July 2 and will
spend six weeks in Israel working
an a kibutz, touring the country
and working on archaeological dig-
gings. They will return to the
U.S. on Aug. 20. Attending from
Flint are Debbie Gotlib, Diane
Kasle, Elissa Kramer and Annette
Weston. Accompanying them as
a junior counselor is Noreen Kasle.
* *

Attending the National Federa-
tion of Temple Youth Antiquities
Tour sponsored by the • Reform
Jewish Appeal are Carole Hurwitz
and Nancy Rubenstein. This group
will spend four weeks in Israel,
including one week working on
Heftzibeh Kibutz and touring the
country; and three • weeks in
Europe. They will return Aug. 15.

Comings .. •
and
Goings

UJA. In Israel, the visitors will
be briefed by UJA executive vice-
chairman Rabbi Herbert A. Fried-
man, and will meet with the coun-
try's leaders.

Wedding

COHEN-FRANK: Honeymooning
in San Francisco are Dr. and Mrs.
Sanford Michael Cohen (Rebecca
Jane Frank), who were married
recently in the Sycamore, Ill.,
home of the bride's parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Irving Frank. The bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Cohen of W. Pasadena Ave.
Mrs. Paul Stromberg of Marquette
was her sister's matron of honor,
and Philip Cohen attended his
brother as best man. Ushering
were Robert and Edward Lewis
of Morton Grove, Ill. The newly-
weds will live in San Antonio,
Tex., where Dr. Cohen will be
stationed at Ft. Sam Houston. He
will be a captain in the Army
Medical Corps.

Community
Calendar

July 15—City of Hope Board
Meeting, 8:30 p.m., at home of
Mrs. Carl Myers.
July 17—Willowood Bridge Lec-
ture Series, 12:30 p.m.

Chair at Weizmann
Institute Will Honor
Memory of Meyerhof

REHOVOT, Israel — The Volks-
wagen Foundation has established
a Chair in Molecular Biology at
the Weizmann Institute of Science
honoring the memory of Otto
Meyerhof, a German-Jewish Nobel
Laureate, whose work profoundly
influenced the progress of physi-
ology and biochemistry, and biol-
ogy as a whole.
The first incumbent of the Otto
Meyerhof Chair will be Prof. Leo
Sachs, head of the institute's gene-
tics department. who has made
important contributions to the
study of the mechanism of viral
and chemical carcinogenesis, and
of cell differentiation.
Prof. Sachs' experiments are de-
signed to analyse, at the cellular
and molecular level, the processes
by which normal cells are trans-
formed into tumor cells, and by
which normal cells acquire their
specialized functions during de-
velopment.
Otto Meyerhof, who was born in
Hanover in 1884, was not only an
eminent biologist, but also engaged
in philosophy. Moreover, his broad
knowledge of physics and chemis-
try, as well as of biology, made
it possible for him to adopt an
integrated view of scientific pheno-
mena.
Meyerhof received the M.D.
diploma at the University of Hei-
delberg. After five years at the
Kaiser-Wilhelm Institute of Biol-
ogy in Berlin-Dahlem, he joined
the new Kaiser-Wilhelm Institute
in Heidelberg to build up his own
department. Meyerhof left Ger-
many for Paris in 1938, and fol-
lowing the Nazi invasion of
France, he and his wife Hedwig
managed to reach the United
States after many difficulties. He
continued to work actively and
productively until his death in
1951.

Mrs. Louis Hurwitz has been
re-elected vice president of the
Genesee County Society for Mental
Health.
• * *
Saul Seigel, executive director of
the Greater Flint Downtown Corp.
Early 'Palestine Settlers
since 1965, has been appointed ex-
Between 20,000 and 30,000 Jews
ecutive secretary of the Flint are estimated to have settled in
Chamber of Commerce effective Palestine from 1850 to •1.880,. the
Monday.

period • before the First- Aliya:

.

Activities Directed
the Nablus meeting in the course
of his normal duties and was
asked about a plan of apparently
Tunisian origin that had appeared
in the London Times. He did not
initiate the conversation on the
subject nor did he in any way
advance or propagate the plan,
the British official said, adding
that the British consulate does
not engage in political activites
among the population of Israeli-
occupied territories.

West Bank Arab Leaders Halt

JERUSALEM (JTA) — Arab
leaders of the West Bank have
called a halt, at least temporarily,
to activities directed toward pos-
sible separate peace talks with
Israel. It was also disclosed for
the first time that the Arab lead-
ers had discussed some of their
peace plans with British, Ameri-
man and other foreign consular
officials in Jerusalem.
That disclosure apparently em-
barrassed the governments in-
volved. Several embassies ex-
plained that their consular officials
were not trying to pressure or in-
fluence anyone but sought merely
to find out what kind of plan
might be acceptable.
The acting consul general of
Great Britain told Israel For-
eign Ministry sources here that
no initiative had been taken by
legation officials to propagate a
plan discussed by various groups
of West Bank Arab leaders to
request a United Nations man-
date for the West Batik for five
years. The British official said
he called on the foreign ministry
at his own initiative after read-
ing press reports of a meeting
of Arab notables in Nablus
where a British vice consul was
said to have explained the plan.
According to the acting Consul
general, a vice consul attended

The West Bank Arabs have de-
cided to leave peace efforts, for
the time being, to the Arab gov-
ernments and the Big Powers.
They want to see the outcome of
President Nasser's latest visit to
Moscow before they move any fur-
ther on their own, it was reported
here.
A number of Israeli Cabinet
ministers said in speeches last
week that they did not believe

to Possible Peace Talks

that Palestinian Arabs should be
Israel's partners in peace discus-
sions to solve the Arab-Israel con-
flict because they could not solve
problems on a regional scale.

Four flags have flown over Mich-
igan—French, English, Spanish and
United States.

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*

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