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October 18, 1968 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-10-18

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

14—Friday, October 18, 1968

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Flow Jews Rated in Baseball in '68

By JESS SILVER
(Copyright 1968, JTA, Inc.)
The major league baseball sea-
son ended without any one individ-
ual enjoying anything close to an
outstanding y e a r. Chicago Cub
pitcher Ken Holtzman finished the
year with a 11-14 record after
spending many days on duty with
his National Guard unit.
New York Met outfielder Art

Successor Embraces
Retiring President

Brandeis University President
Morris B. Abram (right) embraces
Brandeis Chancellor Abram L.
Sachar after Abram was invested
with the authority of his office by
Brandeis board of trustees chair-
man, Lawrence A. Wien. Abram
wits inaugurated as the second
president of Brandeis at colorful
ceremonies attended by 3,500 per-
sops, including 60 college and uni-
versity presidents. He succeeds
Dr. Sachar, who had served as
president of Brandeis since it was
founded in 1948.

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Shamsky compiled a .238 batting
average, 12 home runs and 48
RBIs. A left-handed batter, Sham-
sky may become a switch-bitter
next year.
After a horrible start, Mike Ep-
stein ended the season with a .234
batting average, 13 home runs and
33 RBIs. The big Washington first
basemen will attend the Univer-
sity of the Pacific during the off-
season.
Houston Astro outfielder Norm
Miller had just hit his stride when
he broke his ankle about 10 days
before the end of the season. The
22 -year - old Californian crashed
into the wall at the Astrodome
trying for a catch in a game with
the Cincinnati Reds. Like Holtz-
man, Miller gives up some of his
time to the National Guard. He
had a .237 batting average, 6 home
runs and 28 RBIs for the season.
Late in the season the Cleveland
Indians recalled outfielder Richie
Scheinblum after he had hit for a
.304 batting average, 14 home runs
and 78 RBIs with Portland of the
Pacific Coast League. He will play
winter ball for Caracas in Vene-
zuela.
Former major league pitcher
Larry Sherry compiled a 6-6 mark
with Seattle and Hawaii of the
PCL.
Bob Gilhooley, former U. of
Michigan star, finished the year
with a .272 average, 13 home runs
and 43 RBIs as a second baseman
with Montgomery of the Southern
League. Montgomery is a Detroit
farm club.
Right-handed pitcher Mike Ber-
son had an 8-3 record with Miami
of the Florida State League. It was
his rookie year in professional ball.
Albert (Dolly) Stark, 71, a for-
mer National League umpire died
in August.

Habonim Alumni to Meet
at Parley in Maryland

NEW YORK—The Habonirn Al-
umni Association will hold its na-
tional conference at the Sheraton
Silver Spring Motor Inn in Silver
Spring, Md., this weekend.
William B. Goldfarb, president
of the Cleveland Bureau of Jewish
Education, will deliver the keynote
address Saturday evening on "The
Challenge of Jewish Education in
America." Dr. Leonard J. Fein, di-
rector of research at the Joint Cen.
ter for Urban Studies, Massachu-
setts Institute of Technology and
Harvard University, will address
the conference tonight on "Reflect-
ions on Jewish Identity and Aliena-
tion."

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Shazar Pays Tribute
to Late Aryeh Eshel,
Envoy to Canada

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

JERUSALEM — President Zal-
man Shazar of Israel joined mem-
bers of the Israeli and foreign
diplomats corps Sunday at the
funeral of Ambassador Aryeh
Eshel, Israel's envoy to Canada,
who died of a heart attack in
Ottawa Oct. 9 at age 56. Ambassa-
dor Eshel's remains were flown to
Israel for burial.
The foreign diplomatic group
was headed by the Canadian am-
bassador, Robert Louis Pymgers,
who represented his government
and Queen Elizabeth of Britain.

Judge Musmanno;
Headed Tribunal
at Nuremberg

PITTSBURGH—Michael A. Mus-
manno, Pennsylvania Supreme
Court justice, who was presiding
judge at the Nuremberg War
Crimes trial, died here Monday at
age 71.
Judge Musmanno wrote 11 books,
one of them a defense of Christo-
pher Columbus as
the discoverer of
America. One of
eight children of
Italian immi-
grant parents, he
worked his way
through college
in Pennsylvania's
coal mines a n d
steel mill s. He
earned seven de-
grees from five
Musmanno
universities.
Judge Musmanno served as a
witness at the Eichmann trial. In
1967, he was a special guest at a
Jewish National Fund attorneys
reception in Detroit.

Kollek at Dedicatio n
of Danish Israel Square

COPENHAQ.N (JTA) — Jeru-
salem, a city built on hills, and
Copenhagen, a city on the sea,
were united symbolically Oct. 11
when "Israel Square" was official-
ly named in the heart of
the Dan-
ish capital.
The naming was performed by
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem,
who will officiate at a later date
when "Copenhagen Square" is de-
dicated in Jerusalem. The events
marked the 25th anniversary of
the rescue of almost all of Den-
mark's 8,000 Jews from deporta-
tion by the Nazis. Mayor Kollek
and other speakers alluded to that
episode in remarks at the dedica-
tion ceremonies.

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The cortege halted at Prime Min-
ister Levi Eshkol's office, where a

cabinet meeting was interrupted,
and the ministers came out to pay
last respects to the late envoy.
Ambassador Eshel assumed his
post in Canada about a year ago.
Immediately prior to that, he was
assistant director of the foreign
ministry in charge of Latin Ameri-
can affairs.
A graduate of Berlin University,
Mr. Eshel settled in Palestine in
1934. He is survived by his wife;
Tamar; and three children.
(Ambassador Eshel was the guest
speaker in Detroit, June 11, 1967,
at the Israel Bond dinner in Cobo
Hall given in honor of The Detroit
Jewish News and its editor.)

Arabs Seek Entrants
for Anti-Israel Essay
Contest on 'Rights'

. NEW YORK (JTA) — The Arab
League Monday announced an En.
glish essay contest with a choice
of 10 subjects, virtually all of them
slanted toward a condemnation of
Israel and Zionism.
The announcement, contained in
an advertisement in the New York
Times, said the contest was ar-
ranged in connection with the Arab
Regional Conference on Human
Rights to be held in Beirut, Leba-
non, Dec. 2-10. It called for 10,000
words "typed in English."
The deadline for submitting the
paper is Oct. 31, 1968, little more
than two weeks away.
The entries, for which each win-
ner will be awarded a $480 prize,
must cover one of the following
subjects, the advertisement said:
"The Arab states exercise of hu-
man rights and their plans for the
future; the Zionist view of human
rights; world press and Arab hu-
man rights in Palestine and the
occupied territories; the treatment
of Arabs and Eastern Jews in oc -
cupied Palestine (1948-1967); the
treatment of prisoners of war and
members of the Arab resistance
force; the treatment of Arab civil-
ians in the occupied territory since
the June 1967 aggression; imperial.
ist violation of the Arab human
rights in Palestine; the United Na-
tions and the Arab human rights
in Palestine or other; the right of
self-determination; and the strug-
gle against occupation in the oc-
cupied territory."

Consider the postage stamp: its
usefulness consists in the ability
to stick to one thing till it gets
there. —Josh Billings

TEL AVIV (JTA) —Israel will
establish its first civilian Settle-
ment in northern Sinai. It will be
affiliated wth the moshav coopera-
tive movement and will be closer
to the Suez Canal than the two
Nahal, paramilitary settlements
previously established in the Sinai.
A new Nahal settlement soon to
be established in the Jordan Val-
ley will be called Argaman in
memory of Lt. Col Aryeh Regev
and a Capt. Manellah of the Israel
Army who were killed shortly be-
fore Rosh Hashana in an engage-
ment with saboteurs in the Jordan
Valley.

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