100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

March 27, 1970 - Image 46

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-03-27

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

46—Friday, March 27, 1970
'
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

50—BUSINESS CARDS

CARPENTRY WORK, all kinds.exterior,
interior Free °estimates. I. Schwartz,
BR 3.4826, LI 5-4035.

2,000 Professors
Sign Petition
for Air Safety

WASHINGTON (JTA) — Some

Household and Office Furniture 2,000 university professors have

Local and Inter-state
Also storage.
894-4587

signed petitions sent to President
Nixon asking him to act to make
air travel safe for the academic
LARKINS MOVING CO. mankind."
The petitions we r e forwarded
ACCURATE watch repairing, quick
service. Call 543.1647.
from nine universities to Deputy
Undersecretary of S t a t e Elliott
Richardson by Dr. A. Clifford
56—ANTIQUES
Barger of Harvard University. His
ATTEND THE 52nd
brother-in-law and sister-in-law,
Dr. and Mrs. E. Richard Weiner-
PRESENTATION of THE
man, were two of the 47 persons
DETROIT ANTIQUES
killed in the sabotage of a Swissair
SHOW
plane in Zurich on Feb. 21.
at Detroit's Show Place
Dr. Barger said he did not solicit
the signatures. "Some friends call-
THE MASONIC TEMPLE
ed from all over asking me what
Temple at Second
I was going to do and we decided
April 2, 3, 4, 5
on this." The petitions were signed
1 P.M.-10 P.M.
by faculty members at Yale—
where Dr. Weinerman was a pro-
Sun. to 6 P.M.
fessor of public health — and at
' Finest dealers from
Harvard, Columbia, Johns Hopkins.
Coast to Coast"
Michigan, Pittsburgh and Califor-
nia Universities. The petition from
57—FOR SALE—HOUSEHOLD
Harvard said that the United
GOODS AND FURNISHINGS
— — States must take "the lead in in-
KITCHEN SET, 5 pieces, chrome chairs, suring that resolute measures are
table. formica top. Practically new, $40.
taken to deal with this growing
399.9130.
menace." The message also said
that "the lack of firm international
60 — CARS FOR SALE
action against air piracy and sabo-
1970 CHEVY Nova, 2 door, Mist green, tage and against governments har-
black vinyl interior. Will sacrifice,
boring, assisting and encouraging
52,195. 541.5724, after 5 p.m.
those responsible has resulted in
this
tragic episode in Zurich."
87—PETS

DOG BOARDING
HOME STYLE

Tender loving care at reasonable
rates

New LP Dramatizes
`Living Story of Israel'

Dramatizing events in modern
Israel with its mixture of people
who have "come home" after 1,900
years of wandering, "The Living
Story of Israel," a long-playing
, stereo album, will be released
1 this month.
"The Living Story of Israel"
Two sons of Jewish immigrants captures the spirit of a determined
to the "Goldene Medina" have !nation and its achievements within
been named to top positions at 22 years.
major universities in North Amer- 1 With special materials recorded
ica.
by the Israel Government Tour-
Almost simultaneously with the ist Office, "The Living Story of
announcement that Abraham Sam- Israel" highlights many notable
uel Goldstein had been named events and presents a recreation
(lean of the Yale Law School of the scholarly and religious
came the report that Ernest Sir- atmosphere of Jerusalem, the
luck has been appointed president gaiety of Tel Aviv and the charm
of the University of Manitoba is of Haifa.
Winnipeg.
Listeners hear Kibbutzniks lift-
Canada's second Jewish univer- ing their voices in song, a Yemen-
sity president, Sirluck, 51. will re-
ite celebration, military attacks
sign his twin posts as dean of grad- against Israel in defiance of UN
uate studies at the University of rulings, a Middle East market-
Toronto and graduate vice presi- ' . place. the military taking their
dent to accept the presidency of commands in Hebrew just as they
the University of Manitoba.
did in the days of King Solomon
Himself a western Canadian
and Jews returning to the Western
by birth and a graduate of the
Wall in 1967.
university he will now head, Dr.
Sirluck taught English literature
Booming Staten Island
at the University of Chicago be-
fore he entered university ad-
Causes Center Woes
ministration.
NEW YORK (JTA)—The Staten
He is the son of a Russian Jew- Island Jewish Community Center,
ish immigrant who farmed in west-
anticipating a doubling of the
ern Canada and before that in Jewish population of the island
Argentina.
borough by 1980, is polling its
Goldstein, 44, son of a Ukrainian
1,200 member families for their
immigrant who became a pushcart views on expansion of the center's
peddler on New York's-Lower East jammed facilities, center officials
Side, is a former trial lawyer who
reported.
joined the school in 1956 as an
They said that the center build-
associate professor, becoming a ,
ing, erected in 1929 and enlarged
full professor in 1961.
six years ago by 20 per cent, was
"succumbing to the population ex-
Ben Jacob, Owner
plosion. The building is literally
overflowing
people, and the
of Bottle Distributors facilities are with
swamped by the
BEN JACOB, president of M.
needs of the membership."
Jacob and Son Co., bottle distrib-
A study by a center committee
utors, 10101 Lyndon, died last Sat-
reported that for lack of space,
ui day at age 78.
some
programs had been canceled.
Mr. Jacob, 30960 Glenmorra,
Southfield, was a member of Cong. Waiting periods of up to two years
for
enrollment
in the center
Shaarcy Zedek and City of Hope,
as well as Harry B. Keidan Lodge nursery school have been report-
of Bnai Brith. He was a native ed.
Detroiter.
The officials reported that since
Surviving are a son, Martin; a 1929, the Jewish population of
brother, Sam; a sister, Mrs. Herb Staten Island had tripled to its
ert (Reeve) Sobel of Chicago; five present 21,000 and that, in the past
grandchildren and one g r ea t- four years, membership in the
grandchild.
center had increased 45 per cent.
It was estimated that by 1980, the
Never cut what you can untie.H borough's Jewish population will
reach around 35,000.
Joseph Joubert.

Call evenings 399-2253
or 398-6507

Universities Name
Immigrants' Sons

Pro-Arab Imbalance of UN Assailed

NEW YORK (JTA) — Yosef
Tekoah, Israeli ambassador to the
United Nations, said in a broad-
cast Monday morning that the
UN's record of achievement in the
Middle East was "disappointing."
that it has projected a pro-Arab
"parliamentary imbalance" instead
of a "blanced consensus," and
that it has "not even been able
to censure the murder of Israelis"
or enforce its own cease fires.
Tekoah, who has criticized the
world organization and Secre-
tary U Thant in the past, de-
clared that of the "countless
resolutions" on the Mid East
in the Gener Assembly, "al-
most all are ro-Arab," because
members with that attitude out-
number Israel by "40 or 50" to
"only one;" and that five of the
current 15 members of the de-
cision-making Security Council
were anti-Israel. The UN's
record, he charged, has fallen
short of its "lofty ideals."

Tekoah was heard in an inter-
view recorded recently in Israel
by Arnold Forster. general coun-
sel to the Anti-Defamation League
of Bnai Brith, and broadcast on
WMCA Radio. The ambassador.
who previously represented Israel
in Brazil and in the Soviet Union,
asserted that a Mid East solution
must result from Arab-Israeli
negotiations, because "no war in
the world" has ever been settled
without direct talks between or
among the parties involved.
The attempt of the Big Four
to impose a settlement, he
charged, was "circumventing, de-
laying and undermining" the
search for peace. But Tekoah did
not recommend that the UN be
replaced.
Though it needs "a change of
attitude" by hostile members to
be effective in matters of warfare,
he commented, it "continues to
be useful" in economic, social and
legal areas.

ambassadorial f u n c tions as
Swedish envoy to Moscow.
A United Nations spokesman
said Monday that Dr. Jarring was
continuing his consultations here
and had no present plans for
leaving New York. But Dr. Jar-
ring's meeting last Friday with
Ambassador Charles W. Yost of
the United States completed his
round of talks with the Four
Powers and made it clear to him
that there had not been and was
not likely to be soon.. any Four
Power agreement on new "guide-
lines" for his mission.
Meanwhile informed sources
confirmed reports that the
Soviet Union has agreed to re-
talks on the
bilateral
sume
Middle East. They are expected
to begin in April between Joseph
Sisco, assistant secretary of
state for Near Eastern Affairs
and Soviet Ambassador Anatoly
F. Dobrynin.
The source said the Soviets had
agreed "in principle" to the new
talks because of the failure of the
Four Power deliberations con-
ducted in New York between the
UN representative of the United
States, Russi a, Britain and
France.
They said the White House was
also believed to feel that the Four
Power talks had reached an im-
passe. But it was reliably reported
that the Soviets had approached
the U.S. regarding resumption of
the two-power approach.
President Nixon has stated in the
past that the U.S. was tired of
making proposals that the Soviets
constantly rebuffed and that the
next move was Moscoicis.

The Four Power meeting sched-
uled for Thursday was postponed
until next Tuesday at the request
of Lord Caradon, the British repre-
sentative. Lord Caradon gave a
speaking engagement as the rea-
son for his request.
Observers said the Four
Powers thought it advisable to
defer their further talks in light
Washington Wednesday between
Secretary of State William P.
Rogers and Soviet Ambassador

Anatoly F. Dobrynin.

State Department spokesman
Carl Bartch announced Tuesday
that Rogers and Dobrynin would
meet "within the next few days,"
but other sources said their meet-
ing would take place Wednesday
as an immediate followup to Secre-
tary Rogers' announcement Mon-
day that the sale of more war-
planes to Israel was being held
in abeyance.
Officials said the U.S. is inter-
ested in determining whether the
Soviets are willing to talk about
an agreement to limit arms ship-
ments to the Middle East.
There have been hints from the
Kremlin that it would keep to a
minimum the delivery of new
weapons to Egypt. The Russian-
made SAM-3 antiaircraft missiles
recently delivered to Egypt are
regarded by the U.S. as purely de-
fensive and not a danger at the
present time to the Mid East
military balance.
According to administration of-
ficials, the Soviets are exercising
restraint in arms shipments to
Egypt and are resisting Cairo's
demands for larger deliveries of
"offensive" weapons.

`Fiddler' to Be Filmed in Zagreb

By HERBERT G. LUFT

(Copyright 1970, JTA,

Inc.)

HOLLYWOOD—"Haim Topol will

project on the screen a Tevye with
dignity and strength." director
Norman J e w iso n -emphatically
stated to your JTA columnist in an
Reports Say Dr. Jarring
exclusive interview at the Samuel
May Soon Return to Moscow:
Goldwyn Studios in Hollywood. We
Talks With Big Four Completed
were discussing the forthcoming
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)—Dr. motion picture production of "Fid-
Gunnar V. Jarring, the United dler on the Roof" to go before the
Nations special envoy for the Mid- cameras in August in Zagreb.
dle East, has completed a fruitless Yugoslavia, and not Romania as
two weeks of consultations here previously announced. Lloyds of
on the possibility of resuming his London would not insure for dam-
peace-seeking mission in the Mid- ages in Romania or Czechoslovakia.
dle East.
two countries regarded too risky
Informed sources here said that for this $8,000,000 production of
Dr. Jarring had exhausted about the Mirisch Co.
all the possibilities and has ex-
Jewison says that he found out-
plored every possible avenue side of Zagreb the village of Ptni
without receiving any encourage- resembling the Anatevka in the
ment 'that a renewal of his ef- district of Kiev at the turn of the
forts to bring the Arabs and century, with its dreamy-eyed,
Israelis together for negotiations sleepy straw huts and cobble-stoned
would have any chances of suc- alleys. Here, the world of Sholem
cess. He was consequently de- Aleichem will come to life anew.
scribed as ready to return to his The Yugoslav segment of produc-

Beersheba a 1st-Prize Community

The Beersheba Town Center megastructure pictured here is one
of the buildings that have earned for the Negev city the second R.S.
Reynolds Memorial Award for Community Architecture. The center
contains stores, offices and apartments on different levels. The archi-
tects and planners of Beersheba will receive the international award,
which confers $25,000 and an original sculpture in aluminum "for the
dessign of a community in which architectural planning and design
have made a most significant contribution," according to the Amer-
ican Institute of Architects, which administers the program spon-
sored by Reynolds Metals Co. The award will be presented at the
AIA annual convention in Boston on June 25 to a representation of
the Israel Ministry of Housing, which administers the new towns
program. The $25,000 will be used for study grants in urban design
under the administration of Technion, Israel's technical university.
"The jury believes Beersheba to be of international significance in
the evaluation of town planning," the judges' report said. "It rep-
resents the full spectrum for community evolution. It is, in the
totality of development of new and old, an outstanding symbol of a
national urbanization policy."

Lion will be shot in cooperation
with the Yadran studios of Zagreb,
the very same studio where the
Russian sequence of "Isadora" was
duplicated two years ago. "Fiddler
on the Roof" will be in production
for a period of four months with
photography of the elaborate dance
sequences to commence later in
fall in the studios of London where
the best singers and dancers for
the mass scenes can be found.
Josef Stein, who adapted the
Arnold Pert dramatization of the
Sholem Aleichem yarn for the
stage musical, has also written
the screen play, leaving the basic
frame of the story very much
intact only enlarging the physical
scope of the setting now extended
from the hamlet of Anatevka to
reach out into the vast pale of
settlement in the Czarist Russia
of yesteryear. At the end, when
the Broadway musical somehow
declines, the motion picture ver-
sion adds a special touch with a
grand exodus of the oppressed
Jews of Poland now representing
a mass of humanity streaming
out of the old country to reach a
new world of freedom and reli-
gious liberties.
In Hollywood since 1962, Jewison
made his debut with a non-too-
successful screen comedy, "10
Pounds of Trouble," starring Tony
Curtis. Two run-of-the-mill Doris
Day pictures followed, "The Thrill
of It All" and "Send Me No Flow-
ers;" and "Art of Love," starring
James Garner, Dick Van Dyke
and Elke Sommer.
When, in 1965, the Steve Mc-
Queen, Edward G. Robinson star-
rer, "The Cincinnati Kid," hit the
screen, audiences and critics for
the first time took notice of a
great new directorial talent, Nor:,
man Jewison.

Ex-Nazi MD Charged

With 15,314 Murders

BONN (JTA)—Horst Schumann,
a former Nazi doctor, has been
charged in Frankfurt with 15,314
counts of murder in connection
with concentration camp deaths
during 1940-41, plus additional
charges of fatal sterilization and
X-ray experiments.
The accused, 63, was extradited
from Ghana in 1966.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan