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February 20, 1970 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-02-20

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

THE

rPT.Rai T JEWLSILIIEWS
20, 1970-9
1970:

Friday, February

The Allied Jewish Campaign-
Israel Emergency Fund is intensi-
fying activities with three division
meetings and
one section meet-
ing planned for
the coming week.
The ninth an-
nual attorneys'
luncheon will be
in the Woodward
Room of the
Sheraton Cadil-
lac, 11:45 a.m.
Monday, it was
announced by
Joel G. Jacob,
chairman.
Ambassador
Shabtai Rosenne,
Israel's perma-
nent representa-
tive to the United
Rosenne
Nations, will be the guest speaker.
Rosenne was chief legal adviser
of the ministry for foreign affairs
from 1948 to 1967. He has been a
member of the international law
commission of the United Nations
since 1962, and in 1968 received
the Certificate of Merit of the
American Society of International
Law.
Nathan L. Milstein, Robert M.
Warren and Barry Yaker are co-
chairmen of the section. Stuart
Hertzberg, David K. Page and

When Writers 'Rap'

Herman Wouk (right) helps
Inaugurate a two-month, coast-
to-coast lecture tour for fellow
writer Elie Wiesel at a reception
at the Bnai Brith building in
Washington. Wiesel, whose latest
novel, "A Beggar in Jerusalem,"
was recently published, will visit
23 American and Canadian cities
for Bnai Brith's adult Jewish
education program.

Minorities' Entry
Into Top Campus
Positions Hailed

NEW YORK—A rabbi has ex-
pressed gratification that two in-
stitutions of higher learning had

Rogers and Tito

Discuss Mid East

LONDON (JTA. ) Secretary of
State William P. Rogers and Presi-
dent Tito of Yugoslavia discussed
the kiddie East crisis at a meet-
ing-iii the palace of Emperor Haile
Selassie in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia.
Rogers later described the talk
as "very useful." U.S. officials had
no other comment, but it was reli-
ably reported that Secretary Rog-
ers indicated to Tito that the United
States would welcome any efforts
Yugoslavia could make toward a
Mid East settlement. They also re-
portedly agreed on the desirability
of a curb on arms shipments to
that region. Their meeting was re-
portedly approved by President
Nixon when it was learned that
their itinerary would coincide in
Addis Ababa.
Marshal Tito will be in Cairo
Feb. 23-25 to visit President Nas-
ser of Egypt. When asked if Rogers
had requested Tito to use his good
offices with Nasser on the Mid East
crisis, American officials declined
comment. It was reported however
that the secretary of state devoted
much of his 75-minute meeting
with the Yugoslav president in de-
tail U.S. policy in the Mid East. It
is believed that he intended. Mar-
shal Tito to relay the American
position to Nasser. There have
been no diplomatic relations be-
tween the U.S. and Egypt since the
June 1967 Arab-Israeli war. Yugo-
slavia regards itself as unaligned
with any global power bloc. But it
has consistently favored the Arab
cause over Israel while professing
neutrality. -
At a state dinner for Tito in
Addis Ababa the Yugoslavian lead-
er blamed Israel for the continuing
crisis in the Mid East. He said the
situation was deteriorating day by
day because of the "stubborn re-
fusal of Israel" to make peace.
Ann Aineriean demonstrations
forded Rogers to cancel a visit to
Tunis University. More than 100
Students tried to march on the
II.S. Embassy in Tunis to protest
American Mid East policies. About
WOO others gathered In the cen-
ter of the capital shouting "Nixon
assassin" and "Palestine for the
.theabs." The demonstration was
the first encountered by Rogers on
his 10-nation African tour which
began in Rabat, Morocco.

.

-

Campaign* Divisions Set Meetings With Noted Speakers

broken the barrier to the appoint-
ment of members of minority
groups as presidents of major col-
leges and universities in the United
States.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum, di-
rector of the interreligious affairs
department of the American Jew-
ish Committee, speaking on radio,
cited the appointment of Dr. John
G. Kemeny to the presidency of
Dartmouth College and that of
Martin Meyerson to the University
of Pennsylvania. Both Kemeny and
Meyerson are Jewish.

Erwin C. Ziegelman are associate Jewish Welfare Federation, will home and around the world."

chairmen.

The industrial and automotive
division will hold its pacesetters
dinner at the Raleigh House, Wed-
nesday, Daniel
M. Honigman,
chairman, announced. The recep-
tion starts at 6
p.m. and dinner

is at 7.

Special guest
at the division
dinner will be Dr.
Ary eh Nesher,
executive direc-;,,
for of the Israel
Education Fund.
Dr. Nesher is a
social scientist
and is consultant
in human rela-
tions to the Is-
raeli government.
During World
War II he worked
for the under-
ground and for
Dr. Nesher
months posed as a German officer.

address the group on the needs of
the local Jewish community. Dr.
Morton Plotnik of the Jewish Cen-
ter will speak about volunteer pro-
grams designed for young adults.
Maxwell Jospey, chairman of the
campaign, said earlier this week
that "The response of our Jewish
community to this year's urgent
needs around the world has been
wonderful. We can all be proud of
our community's continuing gen-
erosity and sympathic understand-
ing of the growing needs here at

Robert A. Steinberg, chairman of
the services division, announces
that its paceset-
ters dinner will rIP
be Monday at
the Standard-City
Club in the Shera-
ton Cadillac.
Dr. Arieh L.
Plotkin, who will
address the meet-
ing, is a forme
officer in the Is
rael Defense
Force and a rec-
ognized authority
on international
relations, interna-
tional law and r
comparative gov-
ernment. He
from
graduated
Dr. Plotkin
Princeton U n i-
versity and was a member of its
faculty. He is in the United States
at present teaching and doing re-
search.
Sol R. Colton is co-chairman of
the services division.

are many, many Frenchmen, not-
withstanding, who continue to have
friendship and sympathy for Is-
rael's cause."

T 11. Gra nt

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Nasser's Days Numbered,
Ben-Gurion Believes
SDE BOKER (ZINS)—David Ben
Gurion, in a United Press inter-

view, observed that Egyptian Pres-
ident Gamal Abdcl Nasser's grip
becomes more tenuous from day
to day and predicted that the UAR
leader would soon fall. - There can
be no peace in the Middle East,"
said Ben-Gurion, "as long as Nas-
ser is in power."
Ben-Gurion does not believe the
Soviets will commit troops to the
front lines, but he foresees that
the Kremlin will send more mili-
tary aircraft and add technical
personnel. The former premier
stated that he is still on good per-
sonal terms with General Charles
de Gaulle.
He said that France's bid to buy
Arab friendship is transparently
clear, but was quick to add "There

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Jay W. Allen. Robert Kasle,
Joseph H. Pearlman and Philip T.
Warren are associate chairmen of ,
the division. Kaye G. Frank, Merle
Harris and Gerson B. Bernstein are
pre-campaign chairmen.

Rabbi Tanenbaum also noted
The junior division will hold
that the trend to eliminate arti-
an open board meeting, 8 p.m.,
ficial barriers was extended by
Wednesday,
at Whitehall Apart-
the recent appointment of Dr.
ments, Southfield, Stanley Fran-
William J. McGill, a Catholic,
kel,
chairman,
announced.
to the presidency of Columbia
Mrs. Joseph H. Jackier, presi-
University, and the appointment
last October of Clifton Wharton, dent of the women's division of the
a black educator, to the top post
at Michigan State University.
Rabbi Tanenbaum stated: "An

authoritative leadership structure
will evolve in this country only
when and if a new upper class and
, establishment are created, whose
members will be representative of
the composition of society as a
whole, and who will be judged on
the basis of distinguished accom-
plishments as individuals."

Vein co

Two meetings of workers will be
held Sunday. The real estate and
building trades division will meet
at 9:30 a.m. for a buffet breakfast
at Rascal House. The mercantile
division workers will rally at 10
a.m. at the Jewish Center.

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