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April 03, 1970 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-04-03

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

26—Friday, April 3, 1970

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Nonagenarian Gets NFTS Citation

Writing Workshop Historian to Talk
on Jewish Themes on Illuminated
NEW YORK—A two-week work- Manuscripts Here

shop for creative writing on Jewish
themes, the first one ever to be
held in America, will be offered
this summer by the college of edu-
cation of Fairleigh Dickinson Uni-
versity, in cooperation with the
Theodor Herzl Institute.
The Theodor Herzl Institute is a
center of adult Jewish education,
sponsored by the American Section
of the Jewish Agency.
"New Perspectives in Adult Jew-
ish Education—Writing and Pub-
lishing on Jewish Life" is the over-
all theme of this program, sched-
uled for Aug. 16-30, at the Ruther-
ford campus of Fairleigh Dickinson
University.
All inquiries and requests for the
detailed program brochure should
be addressed to the Theodor Herzl
Institute, 515 Park Ave., New York
10022.

The National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods presented a
citation to Mrs. Jean Wise May, its honorary president, and in her
honor is contributing a sterling silver Kiddush Cup to the synagogue-
Center it is building in Ben-Shemen Children's Village in Israel.
Mrs. May, a former president of NFTS District 3, which includes
Sisterhoods in New York State, southern Connecticut, and eastren
Canada, was paid this tribute because she reached her 89th birthday
on Feb. 21 and is now in her 90th year. A twin of the late Rabbi
Jonah Wise of Central Synagogue in New York City, Mrs. May is

the last surviving child of the late Rabbi Isaac M. Wise, the architect

of Reform Judaism in America. The citation was presented to Mrs.
May by Mrs. David M. Levitt of Great Neck, N.Y., (right) president
of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. On the left is
Mrs. S. Louis Mirel, president of NFTS District 3.

State Industrialist Keeve Siegel
Says Strong Israel Vital to M.E. Peace

CHICAGO—A new proposal aim-
ed at solving the Middle East prob-
lem was presented by a U.S. sci-
entist and industrial leader at the
American Technion Society annual
science and technology conference
here.
Prof. Keeve M. Siegel, chairman
of KMS Industries, Ann Arbor, and
former teacher at the University
of Michigan, suggested that Israel
would be willing to give back most
of the territory it won in the Six-
Day War in 1967 if the major pow-
ers of the world would provide it
with sufficient arms and money to
protect the new shorter borders
which would result from the with-
drawal.
The proposal was made at the
closing session of the 12th annual
Conference on Science and Tech-
nology in Israel and the Middle
East. The conference was spon-
sored by the American Technion
Society, supporter of the Tech-
nion-Israel Institute of Technol-
ogy, Haifa.
Prof. Siegel said that the way to
achieve peace in the Middle East

Heinl to Address
Hadassah Event

is "to make Israel stronger mili-
tarily rather than weaker."
"For example, if in a peace
treaty ordered by the United Na-
tions, Israel was going to give up
most of greater ISRAEL and Israel
was going to receive for free 200
MIG-23s and 200 Phantoms and a
billion dollars of economic aid, and
the Arabs were going to get almost
all their land back but no military
weapons, then I think the lines on
the new maps would disappear."
Julius J. Harwood, assistant di-
rector of materials science, Ford
Motor Co., Dearborn, discussed de-
velopments in materials and ma-
terials science engineering
The development of amorphous
semiconductors and the switching
effects they allow were described
by Stanford R. Ovshinsky, presi-
dent of Energy Conversion Devices,
Troy.

Population Study Begun

NEW YORK (JTA) — Participa-
tion of Miami Jewry in the first
National Jewish Population Study
was under way this month as the
first phase of Cleveland participa-
tion ended with some 250 families
having responded to interviews.
Miami is one of 39 cities chosen by
the sponsoring Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
for the national survey, the first in
American Jewish history. Inter-
views are also under way in Cin-
cinnati.
The CJF has reported that some
10,000 Jewish households will be
reached in the survey of 39 cities
to provide the first comprehensive
picture of many aspects of the
American Jewish communities.

2nd Group of Blacks
Is Settled in Israel

TEL AVIV—The second group
of American Blacks claiming to
be Jews has arrived in Israel and
quietly settled in a Negev desert
town.
The forty-nine Chicago Negroes
joined 39 others, part of the same
Chicago group, who also arrived
from Liberia where they had lived
for two years.
Immigration and religious offi-
cials are pondering their status
under Israel's -Law of Return.
which guarantees any Jew the
right to immigrate to Israel and
to become an immediate citizen.

Israeli Schools to Be Built
From Gifts of $400,000

NEW YORK (JTA) — Two gifts
totalling $400,000 for the construc-
tion of schools in Israel were an-
nounced by Charles J. Hensley,
president, and Dr. Aryeh Nesher,
executive director, of the Israel
Education Fund of the United
Jewish Appeal.
A gift of $300,000 from Mr. and
Mrs. Henry J. Everett of Brooklyn
will be used to construct a two-
unit secondary comprehensive high
school at Hatzor. A gift of $100,000
from Mr. and Mrs. Donald M.
Robinson of Pittsburgh will be
used to establish three pre-kinder-
garten facilities in Kiryat Shimona,
Dimona and Shderot.

Prof. Bezalel Narkiss, senior lec-
turer in history of medieval art at
the Hebrew University, will speak
on Hebrew illuminated manu-
scripts 8 p.m. Wednesday at the
Jewish Center.
Prof. Narkiss is a graduate of
Hebrew Unive r-
sity and the Uni-
versity of London.
His newest
book, "Hebrew
Illuminated Man-
uscripts" con-
tains 60 repro-
ductions of manu-
scripts from col-
lections in Amer-
ica, Europe and
Asia. His other Prof. Narkiss

works on illuminated manuscripts

are the Leipzig Mahzor, the Birds'
Head Hagada and the Golden Hag-
ada.
The public is invited at no
charge. For information, call the
Center, DI 1-4200, ext. 292.

DAVID J. STEINHARDT, of
Metropolitan Life, has qualified
for the sixth consecutive year for
his company's "President's Confer-
ence."

FRANK PAUL

and his ORCHESTRA

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for Your Guests".

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for All Occasions

2 New Centers Opened
With Pioneer Women Aid

JERUSALEM—Pioneer Women,
the Women's Labor Zionist Organi-
zation of America, recently dedi-
cated two large new community
centers in the towns of Kiryat Gat
and Lod, Israel.
Both centers were built through
the efforts of two American Pio-
neer Women councils, one in Chi-
cago, the other in Cleveland. The
openings bring the total to nine of
Pioneer Women centers completed
within the past six months.

Valor lies just hall-way between
rashness and cowardice.—Cervan-
tes.

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Temple Federation Urges
End of Abortion Law

Col. Robert D. Ileinl Jr., mili-
tary analyst for the Detroit
News, will speak on "Turmoil in
the Middle East" when the Met-
ropolitan Detroit Chapter of Ha-
dasah holds its annual Education
Night 8:30 p.m. Monday at Cong.
Beth Shalom. Col. Ileinl will ad-
dress husbands and friends of
Hadassah. Refreshments will be
served. There is no charge.

NEW YORK (JTA) — The New
York Federation of Reform Syna-
gogues has urged repeal of New
York State's abortion laws. The
announcement, by Rabbi Daniel L.
Davis, director of the Federation,
said "Woman has the civil right
and basic human right to determ-
ine her own reproductive life."
The Federation of Reform Syna-
gogues is an agency of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions and the congregational body
of Reform Judaism in the U.S. and
Canada.

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