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January 15, 1971 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-01-15

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

10—Friday, January 15, 1971

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Boris Smolar's

'Between You
... and Me'

Kind Pompidou Words 7.1111111•11$11.1111111•1111$11111 1 1111110111i
Welcomed by Israel
.
SteraqWide

PARIS (JTA) — President Geor-
ges Pompidou told newsmen that
a Middle Eastern peace must be
"full and complete" and "must
not mean a return to the situation
as it exitsed prior to the Six-Day
War, as this would mean the dan-
ger of renewed hostilities." He
also implied that peace meant a
resumption of diplomatic relations
between Israel and the Arabs.
Speaking to diplomats, Pompi
dou expressed great satisfaction
at the resumption of the Jarring
talks following a three-month ex-
tension of the cease-fire. But he
warned: "This is not enough. What
is needed is a change of attitude.
All the concerned parties must
show a different spirit if the Jar-
ring mission is to succeed."
Pompidou, who angered world
Jewry last spring when be refus-
ed to deliver 50 Mirage jets Is-
rael had already paid for, was
especially warm to Israeli Am-
bassador Asher Ben-Nathan, tell-
ing him "Shalom, shalom—this is
my wish to you and IsraeL"
His statements and attitude
elicited speculation in political
circles here of a possible change
in France's policy toward Israel.
(In Jerusalem, Foreign Minister
Abbe Eban praised Pompidou's en-
dorsement of a "complete" peace
treaty and observed that France-
Israeli relations had improved
somewhat over the past year. Kol
Israel reported from Paris that
French officials are no longer
grim when receiving Israeli diplo-
mats—in fact are noticeably more
gracious — and that strongly anti
Israel verbal attacks have apps
rently been curtailed.)
French Foreign Minister Maurice
Schumann invited Ben-Nathan in
for an hour-long talk, and, while he
did not deal with Franco-Israeli
ties, he bailed the resumption of
the Jarring talks and was less pas-
sionate than heretofore on the im-
portance of the Big Four talks in
New York.

Editor-in-Chief Emeritus, JTA
(Copyright 1971, JTA Inc.)
JEWISH INSTITUTIONS: Do you know that there is an institution
of higher learning in this country where students seeking a doctoral
degree are required to write their dissertations in Yiddish or in
Hebrew?
This degree-granting institution is the Jewish Teachers Seminary.
It is empowered by New York State legislature to confer degrees of
Bachelor of Jewish Pedagogy, Bachelor of Jewish Literature and
Doctor of Jewish Literature. It was founded in New York in 1918
and received its charter as a degree-granting college in 1935.
With little publicity, but with programs of high academic stand-
ards, the seminary — which was joined recently by the Hebrew
Teachers Seminary "Herzliah"—has provided hundreds of teachers
for Jewish schools of all types. It has among its students also young
rabbis and social workers. About 500 of its graduates are now holding
positions as teachers and principals in Jewish schools, and as social
workers In Jewish communal institutions. Thousands of others who
studied in the seminary but did not graduate, are also holding useful
posts in communal service.
Yes, there also are non-Jews among the students of the seminary.
There are youngsters of the graduate program of the seminary which
offers opportunities for advanced study and research in Jewish culture.
Like all other students in the seminary, the non-Jewish candidates
for a doctoral degree are required to complete a number of hours
in Yiddish and in Hebrew, in addition to completion of credits in Jew-
ish history, philosophy, sociology and education.
The degree of Doctor of Jewish Literature is offered by the semi-
nary in one of the following three areas of study: 1. Yiddish Language
and Literature; 2. Jewish Social Studies; and 3. Hebrew Language and
Literature. Candidates for the doctoral degree must complete 60 cred-
its, of which 42 must be in a major area of study. In the other two
areas, students are required to write their dissertations in Yiddish or
Hebrew, but they may be granted special permission to write their
dissertation in English in the area of social studies.



IMPRESSIVE PROGRAM: Students seeking to eider the graduate
division of the seminary must have a baccalaureate degree from an
accredited college or seminary. General admission requires the appli-
cants to be graduates of both general high schools and Jewish secon-
dary schools, or their equivalent. In special cases, advanced standing
in Judaic studies is accepted in lieu of a high school diploma. High
school graduates lacking the necessary requirements for Jewish stud-
ies are admitted to a preparatory program of studies.
In general, the program of the seminary is predicated upon a
comprehensive, non-parochial, reformulation of Judaism in its his-
torical, spiritual and social manifestations. The curriculum of the
seminary. is based on the religious tradition and values, the cultural
heritage of Yiddish and Hebrew expression, the ideas of the Jewish
CARS TO BE DRIVEN
labor movement, the American democratic way of life, and the na-
To any stets. Also drivers furnish-
tional renaissance in Israel. It Is directed toward an emerging pat-
ed to drive your ear sairwhers.
tern of Jewish life, preserving the historical heritage and contem-
Legally insured and
licensed
porary culture in a dynamic American-Jewish community, linked to
DRIVEAWAY SERVICE
Israel and world Jewry
9970 Grand River
In addition to courses on Jewish education, history, philosophy,
Detroit, Mich. 48204
sociology, Hebrew and Yiddish literature--ancient and modern—and
other basic subjects, the seminary program also includes courses in
WE 1-0620-21-22
Jewish art, Jewish music, and Torah for Moderns, the objective of
which is to compare the teachings of the Bible with contemporary
values and evaluate Biblical ideas with a view to evolving a valid
philosophy of Judaism, inspired by Jewish tradition and attuned to
present needs.
A central place in the curriculum of the graduate division
is
given to the study of the American Jewish community. The courses
deal with sociological aspects of Jewish life in America; the Jewish
communal agencies and institutions; the political, religious and
cultural organizations of the American Jewish community; its social
and economic evolution; and problems of survival as a minority within
American society. The Impact of American life on Jews, as well as
the Jewish influence on American socity, also are among the subjects
included in the curriculum.



PROGRESS REPORT: Under the leadership of Dr. Gershon Winer,
its dean, the seminary has expanded
during the last years its Pro-
gram and activities in its quiet way, gaining
every year more
and more prestige in the - academic world. It with
is in connecton with
this expansion that the seminary- is now conducting a $400,000 fund-
raising campaign to be able to acquire this month the premises of
one of the New York colleges. •
What does the sum of $400,000 amount to compared with the
many millions of dollars raised each year among Jews in the United
States for various Jewish causes?
will It be is hoped that the required "building fund" by the seminary
forthcoming from generous donors, especially from those
recognizing the need for Jewish education. The new building will
not only facilitate the expansion of classes, but will also create more
space for the seminary's library of more than 20,000 volumes essen-
tial to the work of the various courses.

a

CLEARANCE

a

- -

PEA COATS 'I 11 99

Reg. 22.95

SPORTS FAIR - TEL-11 SHOPPING MALL

a

TELEGRAPH and 12 MILE
Boers Daily 'Iii 9 p.a. Senthrys 12 to 5 p.ar.

SPECIAL GROUP

300 BETTER DRESSES
DRASTICALLY REDUCED

OPENER

GARAGE DOOR

col theatainlinlij 9

. •

Territories' Population
Up by 15,500 in 1970

JERUSALEM (JTA) The pop-
ulation of Israeli-occupied terri-
tories increased by 15,500 In 1970,
compared to 1969, according to the
Central Bureau of Statistics. The
population of Judaea and Samaria
—the West Bank—was 808,000 at
the end of 1970, 8,500 snore than
at the end of 1969. In the Gaza
Strip and northern Sinai, ;the saw
Walks at the sad et
ANL 1ASS mere

SAVE

Reg. $7.00 to $20.00

Biquette
Alyssa
Piccolino
Youngland
Johnston

Now
Positively

off!

Our Regular Price !

USE YOUR 11ANICAMERICARD OR MASTER CHARGE

Y outh ant.,

DEPARTMENT STORE FOG CHILDREN

TEL-TWELVE MALL, 12 Mile & Telegraph

OPEN DAILY -10 to 9

ALSO

SUNDAY 12 tia

NOR1JIW000 sismirri,ctige: -.:'

13 MILE AT WOODWAEW
. SUPH4Y . ...12YO. S

_ OPEN EVERY EVENING UNTIL 9

Jatioar*-

• --

Jamul rY

E

Prises worth $100's of dollars will be exhibited in
AI oars on display. Rode, your entry blank with
each purchase at any of this paticipaHng stores, then
just drop it in any of Ilse designated boxes through-
out the Mail. Drawing 3 p.m., Sat., January 23.

10 --a.nu,as..11 -

• • ..VVredier.

F
R
E

SO Cars On Display By

Road at Twelve Mae,

14 .

Thru

• Auden. Pontiac
• Avis Ford
• Bob Bonviincoln-Mercury
•Caulary/Serta Chevrolet
• Glassman Oldsmobile
• Redford Chrysler-Plymouth
• Tsmaroff Buick
• Tel-Twelve Dodge
• Village American
• Wilson Crisman Cadillac

Tel-

Open-

sr

?

Size 1 to 3; 4 to 6x; Ito 14

1971 AUTO SHOW

Vemco ELECTRONIC

ID

MENS' & BOYS

Tel-Twelve Mall Presents

Prizes
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re
Anod

Savings
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