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March 07, 1969 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1969-03-07

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

Pre-Campaign Activity in Full Swing

Human Rights Body
Removes M.E. Blame
in New Resolution

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

GENEVA — The United Nations
Commission on Human Rights
Tuesday adopted a new resolution
on the Middle East that avoided
blaming Israel or the Arab states
for the current situation and con-
trastesi with Monday's resolution
supported by the Communist bloc,
which deplored Israel's alleged
violation of human rights in occu-
pied territories.
Israel voted against the Mon-

day resolution, while Latin
American and western nations
abstained.

The weeks are busy ones for Allied Jewish Campaign-Israeli
Emergency Fund workers. Conversing at the attorneys section Pace-
Setters meeting (top photo) are (from left) Barry Yaker, Joseph IL
Jackier, chairman of the section, and Eleazar Lipsky, New York
attorney and author who was speaker for the evening. The 1969 Allied
Jewish Campaign-Israel Emergency Fund is completing its pre-cam-
paign activity antkipation of its opening cdmpaign ceremonies
March 26.

The leadership of the Food Division pause during their fund-rais-
ing meeting (center). Pictured are (from left) Kenneth Stein; Peter
Copeland,
pre-campaign chairman; Morris Music; George D. Keil,
B.
pre-campaign chairman; Harvey L. Weisberg, chairman; Irvin Meck-
ler, co-chairman; Morton Feigenson; and Sol G. Kurtzman, associate

chairman.

At the meeting, Moshe Leshem (bottom center), ambassador
extraordinary with the Israeli Mission to the UN, stated,
"Israel is always ready to meet any honorable settlement. Through
the UN and the good offices of Gunnar Jarring we have cooperated
And are willing to continue cooperating to the fullest extent. However,
when we talk about the security of the people of Israel against Arab
terrorist attacks, the world has to realize that the state is obligated
to defend its citizens and will use all the deterrent means to do so."
With the ambassador are Harvey L. Weisberg (right), chairman of
the Food Division, and Irvin Meckler (left), co-chairman.

`

Wouk's 'City Boy' Republished
20 Years After Its First Success

In 1948, lovers of good fiction ing chap, and his "love affair"
were thrilled with a theme about with his teacher—how often young-
a young boy and his relationship sters fall in love with the elder

with his teacher. Now, in a "20th who directs his studies! — results

illIttiveXsary

edition," Doubleday in a great story, splendidly related

has reissued the delightful work by the man who later emerged as
by Herman Wouk, "City Boy: The author several best sellers and

Adventures of Herbie Bookbinder."

whose narratives had been utilized
as movies.

It was Wouk's first great work
The Herbie Bookbinder story is
.-and it retains its power as a a reconstruction of life in the

descriptive work, promising its Bronx, of the earlier neighborhood
survival even in this era of las- changes in New York to Riverside
civious writing.
Drive, of the experiences in Jew-
Herbie himself is an interest- ish homes from the earlier poverty-
affected to the later emergence
of affluence as a result of the am-
bitions and determination to raise
standards by earnest self-help
actions.

Changed from the original
title of "The City Boy," the new
edition, on the 20th anniversary
of the book's first appearance,
is again the highly valued study
of teacher-pupil relations, of re-
actions by friends to a pal's at-
titude to teacher, etc.

Herbie Bookbinder has been
described as "the Bronx Tom
Sawyer" and the Wouk story has
certainly earned being likened to
a Mark Twain approech to the
humor in the schoolroom, on the
playground, with the 12-year-old
boy as the hero and the idealist.
The Wouk story is as interest-
drawing today as it was 20 years

HERMAN WOUK

ago.

Friday, March 7, 1969-13

THE 'DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

IP Suspects Seized in Blast:
Five Injured at Hebrew U.

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

JERUSALEM — Israel security
forces in a massive counter-es-
pionage drive, announced Tuesday 1
that they have arrested 85 sus-
pects connected with the Feb. 21
supermarket bombing in Jerusa-
lem and other acts of terror and
sabotage.
Three of those arrested were the
daughters of a resident of the
West Bank town of Ramallah iden-
tified as Yusef Audeh, who was
said to be the holder of a United
States passport. One daughter.
Fatima, was arrested first, and
her sisters, Leila and Nuha, were
picked up Tuesday.
Unconfirmed reports said that
Israel authorities had ordered the
Audeh house blown up but that

The resolution sponsored Tues-
day by Chile, Venezuela, and Para-
guay said in its main operative
portion:
"The United Nations Human
Rights Commission makes an earn-1
est appeal to all governments and
peoples and to world opinion to
make all efforts to ensure peace-'
ful settlement of the conflict in
the Middle East through respect Philly Agency Revives
for the principles of the United
Nations Charter . . . and to en-' Program for Delinquents
sure meanwhile in this area re-
PHILADELPHIA (JTA)—An in-
spect for the fundamental rights crease in .deliquency among Jew-
of all human beings which will) ish youngsters here in recent years
greatly contribute toward creating has led to a reactivation by the
conditionS for the establishment Jewish Family Service of its court-
of peace."
•worker service to help both the
Another portion of the resolu- youthful offender and his or her
tion said the Middle East situa- family, a Federation of Jewish
tion "continues to constitute an Agencies official has reported.
explosive factor that might spark Through this program, the Federa-
a universal conflagration with its tion-affilated JFS is brought into
consequences for the civilian popu- 1 contact with the child's family at
the earliest possible stage to help
lations."
After the Monday resolution, determine the nature and causes
Israel declared that it would co- of the problem leading to the de-
operate with , a special working linquency and to prevent repetition,
group establislied by the resolution according to Charles Miller, an as-
to investigate Israel's alleged sociate director of the Federation
violation of the 1949 Geneva Con- and director of its community
vention on the protecting of ci- planning department.
vilians in times of war. The reso-
lution was cosponsored by India,
SOME DATES STILL
Mauritania, Pakistan and Yugo-
AVAILABLE FOR 1969
slavia. Its adoption followed an
acrimonious debate in which
spokesmen for Arab, African and
Communist-bloc nations accused
Photographers
Israel of mistreatment of Arabs in
UN 4-8785
the occupied territories.
They "deplored" particularly
the alleged destruction by Israel
of the homes of Arab civilians,
the deportation of inhabitants and
"the resort to violence against in-
habitants expressing their re-
sentment of the occupation."

U.S. Businessmen Told
of Growing Integration of
Occupied Lands Economy

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

NEW YORK — The president of
the Israel Manufacturers Associa-
tion told an audience of American
businessmen Tuesday that the
economy of the occupied Arab ter-
ritories was moving toward inte-
gration with Israel's economy.
Zalman Susayeff, addressing a
luncheon of the American-Israel
Chamber of Commerce and Indus-
try, said that large amounts of
Israel-made goods such as textiles,
furniture and plastics were pur-
chased in the occupied territories
and that the "new territories ex-
port to Jordan and other coun-
tries." He added that about 4 per
cent of the total work force now
employed in Israeli industry is
from the occupied areas.
Susayeff said the purchases of
Israeli goods by the Arabs account-
ed in part for the increased pro-
uctivity of Israel's industry.
er factors, he said, were in-
cke_csed exports, defense needs and
increased consumption.

He noted that Arab workers in
Arab industries in the occupied
territories increased three-fold
during the year.

Susayeff, who was deputy min-
ister of commerce and industry
from 1953 to 1955, reported that
Israel's exports had increased 11-
fold since 1955. Industrial produc-
tion in 1968 rose by 28 per cent and
some $500,000,000 in comparison
with 1967. Susayeff said Israelis
expected a rise in industrial pro-
duction of 18 per cent in 1969.

the U.S. Consulate intervened to
save it.
(Damage to the Hebrew Uni-
versity cafeteria by infiltrators was
reported Thursday morning. Five
were hurt by the time bomb. In
another incident, one was injured
in the Ramallah Bank).

Israel police announced that
a Christian minister and a law-
yer, both from Ramallah, and a
East JerusaleM surgeon have
been arrested in connection
with the bombing investigation.

The minister, Rev. Elia , Khader
Khalil Khouri, 47, of St. Andrews
Church, was being held as a liai-
son with Arab extremists in the
Gaza Strip. He is militantly anti-
Israel and has refused to hold
mass in his church since the Six-
Day War as a sign of protest,
police said.
The surgeon, Dr. Nabih Am-
mar, was also linked with terror-_,
ists and is believed to have used
the "welfare hospital" in the Abu/
Tour quarter of East Jerusalemu
as a center for sabotage activity.
The Ramallah lawyer detained
was identified as Bashir Khairy.
Police said the investigation of
the bombing has led to the ex-
posure of two illegal underground
organizations on the West Bank,
one political and the other terror-
ist. They said that a total of 70
persons have been arrested so far
and that charge sheets were being
prepared for presentation in court.

Dearest Lorraine
and Larry —

You are the greatest.
Larry, special thanks to
you—as a husband, son-
in-law and brother-in-law,
you're the best.

Judy and Bill

CESSINI



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