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January 14, 1972 - Image 49

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1972-01-14

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

i iy,Mittry

ji ~ IfISM :MEWS




3/4 CARAT consistory diamond
ring. 5420243.

DICTATING equipment. Norelco
dictating unit and transcriber
tapes. Must sublease. 542-




A Conoisser's lifetime collet-ion
of art works and fine antiques
consisting of Waxes, Oil Paint-
ings, Miniatures on ivory,
Bronzes, Chino, Porcelain,
Plaques, Woodcarvings, Ivories,
Teo Caddies, Copo-Di-Monte,
Crystal, Barometers, French
Clocks, Tureens, etc.

for$100-Millioni Dulzin

Power Balance
Shift Analyzed
in Congress Study

By Appt. Only




Order tine contemporary furni-
ture from Denmark, Sweden at
savings of 25%. Mr. Koloff, 557-

ROME (JTA)=A commission of
inquiry was established here to
investigate how to save what is
left of Jewish catacombs in Italy.
Rome's chief rabbi, Elio Toaf,
and government and technical ex-
perts will participate in the work
.,:pf the commission.
Their immediate problem is how
to deal with Paragraph 33 of the
concordat between the Italian state
and the Vatican which gives the
Vatican complete authority over all
the catacombs which are the old-
est in Europe.
In the past, Vatican experts have
often removed objects from the
Jewish catacombs and kept them
in the Holy See's private museums.

Winnipeg Jews Organize

to Improve Education

WINNIPEG (JTA) -- A 63-mem-
ber bOerd of Jewish education has

been. set up in Winnipeg as an
umbrella agency to coordinate and
stzengthen both informal and for-
mal'Jewish education activities. It
was created under sponsorship of
the Jewish Welfare-Fund.of Winni-
peg and the western region of the
Canadian Jewish Congress, with '
the cooperation of the Midwest
region of the Federation Zionist
QDrganization, of Canada, local Jew-
ish schoolit-; the YIIHA and the
Bnai Brith-11114.1 Foundation.


WASHINGTON—A congressiona
document dealing with the foreig
policy consequences of the con
tinning Soviet military buildup wa
issued by Sen. Henry M. Jackson's
subcommittee on national security
and international operations.
Sen. Jackson pointed out that
"the dramatic alteration in the
balance of international military
power has come about so rapidly
that political commentary has been
lagging behind strategic develop-
Sen. Jackson added: "Today the
Soviets can be confident of overall
nuclear equality with the United
States—and they are even ahead
of us in some nuclear weapons
areas. They can also count on a
growing capacity to project naval
forces and other elements of their
military power into key parts of
the world.

"Given this situation, it is only
prudent to assume that the Soviet
leadership will be more vigorous
In the assertion of what it re-
gards as Soviet interests; it will
be bolder in trying to advance
them, and adopt a harder bar-
gaining position in negotiations.
Such a stance can Introduce new
elements of danger and turbu-
lence into international affairs."
Hong Kong Jews Active
Calling for more tough-minded
Despite Lack of Numbers analyses and appraisal of the po-
and diplomatic implications
ish school here resumed its acti- of the shifting U.S.-Soviet power

vities with an enrollment of more
than 60 children, a slight increase
over last year.
The school, directed by Rabbi
mug clan s'
nifINtri tribrftlilt
lessons in Hebrew, Jewish history
and the Bible. The school is part
of the community center next to
the city's synagogue.
There are some 170 Jewish fami-
lies residing permanently here.
Most of the residents are from the
U.S., Australia, South Africa, Is-
rael and Western Europe.
The synagogue has 200 places
but there were more than 500 wor-
shipers during the high holidays.


of -the


Antique burled walnut buf-
fet. 11 pc. walnut modern
twin bedroom set Kettle
grill. Formica pedestal table,
5 chairs. Persian broadtail

Italians Try to Save
Jewish Catacombs

Retired AccOUnitant'

Gelman, al retired
certified public accountant, died Ijithiraty- tcPetOit1-,lindrtikttroit
Borne-in Russia,
TEL AVIV (JTA)—Leon Dulzin, • children at 'institutions and kibut-
Mr. Gelman. 28680 Streamwood, be lived in, the DetvOit area 50
Jewish Agency treasurer, dis- zim and that some 500 settlements
retired since
closed that
the government
- receive support from the Jewish
rt immediately on the construc- Agency. He noted that 57 new Axel Larsen, 74; Backed
A member of Cong. Shaarey
tion of 6,000 new housing units at settlements were established since
Israel in Danish Go*. -
Zedek, be is survived by hisi wife,
a cost of $100,000,000 to meet . the the Six-Day War.
a son, Dr: -1Joyd of Boul-
heavy influx of . immigrants ex-
According .t• • Jewish Agency oldest friend in the Danish Parlia- der, Colo.; two daUghterii; Judy
pected during 1972.
report prepared for the 28th ment, Axel Larsen, died Jan. 10 and Mrs. Frank (Ruth.) Abrahams
Dulzin said at a press confer-
of Stanford, IC.onn.;, sister, Mrs.
ence here that half of the sum will World Zionist :Congress, 40 per at 74. Mr. Larsen represented the
cent of the immigrants who ar- Social Folk Party, the leftist party Saul (Rebecca) Friedman; and two
be covered by the Jewish Agency rived n.
in Denmark.
through loans and fund-raising
freer UM. 12, richest countries of
During World War II he was a
drives abroad.
the -werld.and even those from
member of the Danish under- Harry Jacobson, 76,
Dulzin stated that the Agency's
the poorer Mandries represented
ground. Caught by the Nazis, he
over-all expenditures singe the
sent to Neugamme concentra- Ex-Steel Producer
1967 Six-Day War totaled Stage
strata-at society.
Harry Jacobson;_ former presi-
tion camp where he stayed until
327,000. He said the Jewish
dent -a Mark and Harry Jacobson
The report said that one-third war's end in 1945.
Agency at present looks after
producers of stainless steel,
25,108 immigrants in 22 hostels, of all newcomers were college
died Monday at age 76.
five student hostels, 28 absorp- and university graduates and pro- was a cabinet minister in Den-
Mr. Jacobson was a former treas-
tion centers and four nlpanim fessionals such as engineers, phy- mark's first national coalition gov-
ernment. He visited Israel and urer and director of Franklin
sicians, chemists and lawyers.
— Hebrew study centers.
Hills Country Club. He also be-
Dulzin added that the Agency's
More than 60 per cent were
longed to - Temple Beth El,
Youth Aliya department was under 26 and only 6 per cent over wing faction, Mapam, as well as Lakes Club and. Standard Great
taking care of more than 11,000 65. The report said that since the with Histadrut, the labor federa- Club.
last Zionist Congress in 1968, tion.
A native Detroiter, Mr. Jacob-
30,000 immigrants came from
son leaves his wife, Sophie; a son,
North America. The total immi- Writer Bernard Ullman
Ivan; and four grandchildren.
gration since then was 105,000.
Knighted by Pompidou



ISrAlek:9501.• to 7C1tOng,trOCU , 4000 - :New '

balance, Sen. Jackson expressed
the hope that the subcommittee
publication would serve as a point
of departure and stimulus for seri-
ous students of international poli-

Survivors of Nazism
Fete Resistance Leader

PARIS (JTA)—Bernard Ullman,
a prominent French journalist who
has written for the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, was named a
Knight of the French Legion of
Honor on President Georges Pom-
pidou's New Year list.
The 53-year-old Ullman was born
a Jew, but by his own account
became personally interested in
Jewish affairs only after the Six-
Day War which he covered for
Agence France Presse, the French
worldwide news agency.
Although in great demand, he
offered to contribute his services
to the JTA, for which he covered
last year's attempted coup
against King Hassan II of Mor-
Ullman holds the title of deputy
chief editor of the AFP. He was
formerly the AFP's bureau chief
in Peking and 'Moscow.
French television has described
Ullman as "the ideal foreign cor-

NEW YORK (XTA)—Abba Kov-
ner, the underground partisan
turned poet, was feted here by the
World Federation of Bergen-Belsen
Associations and given its sixth an-
nual "Remembrance Award" of
$2,500 "for excellence and distinc-
tion in literature relating to the
Holocaust and its legacy."
In making the presentation,
Federation general secretary Sam
E. Bloch said Kovner's poetry and
prose "revive a nightmare of
events ...from which neither the
poet nor the reader could or should
escape." Bloch himself is a survi-
vor of Bergen-Belsen.
Kovner's sixth and most recent
collection of poems was "Little
Sister of Mine." He has won the
Shlonsky Prize for Literature
the Cultural Prize of the World
. Jewish Congress and the Bren-
ner Prize.
Acknowledging his latest citation, United Israel Appeal Nets
Kovner told the audience of 200 Over $100 Million in '71
persons: "Of all the literary awards
which I received, the Remem- Hayesod-United Israel Appeal
brance Award — which is given raised over $100,000,000 in 1971, a
on behalf of those who died in the 30 per cent increase over the
death camps — is of the most amount raised in 1970.
mighty significance, as if a prize
The results of the campaign in
is given to a man for being human. 69 countries was contained in the
He added that for him, "poetry summary of a report by Keren
is not merely an esthetic experi- Hayesod chairman Ezra Shapiro
ence but an enduring experience to be submitted to the forthcoming
and attempt to turn the ashes into World Zionist Congress.
an eternal light." Kovner, 53, was
The report noted that the 1971
a leader of the underground re- campaign raised the most funds
sistance in Wilna, Lithuania. Born since the Six-Day War. It also said
in Sevastopol, Russia, he went to that advance pledges for the 1972-
Israel in 1945.
73 campaign indicated a further
increase in response to Israel's


e i' ,,, .
Changing Power Balance: Selected
Comment," the collection is part
of a multi-year study of interna-
TEL AVIV (JTA)—The Weiz-
tional negotiation being conducted
mann Institute of Science at Reho-
under Sen. Jackson's direction.
vot, which this year has a record
101 foreign scientists on campus,
1st Residence Club
has announced the establishment
of four new professorial chairs
Begun in Jerusalem
through the donations by American
for Overseas Buyers
They are, according to Prof. Al-
JERUSALEM — A new concept
in housing here will rise in Jeru- bert B. Sabin, Institute president:
salem in the form of a "Residence The Henry and Bertha Benson
Club" in the capital's new Ramat chair in mathematics, to which
Eshkol district of ISRALOM, Is- Prof. Samuel Karlin of New Or-
leans, La., has been appointed;
rael Homes and Real Estate Corp.
the Norman D. Cohen chair. in
Construction began . list week on computer science, to be filled • by
Prot Smil Ruhman of the Insti-
the project which will include 59 tute's applied mathematics depart-
studio and one-bedroom units plus ment, creator of the "Golgro".,
various public and - recreational Vectronic--devige;,
the i George W.
facilities _
--:. -
Dunne Chair in -eVeinleal ''Physies,
This apartment innovation. here to be filled by Prof.-Shneier Lifson,
is being offered for _sal ...id Aeon = head 7of.the'chemical •'physics de-
dominium basis, studio apartments partment; and the Joseph Meyer-
from $20,000 and one-bedroom hoff chair in biochemistry, to be
units from approximately $35,000. filled by Prof. David Elson, dean
Occupancy is estimated
for mid- of the faculty of biochemistry and

Added to Rehovot


sorption: -

'Artificial' Father Has
Responsibility to Child,
Haifa Beth Din Rules

TEL AVIV (JTA)--=The rabbini-
cal Beth Din in Haifa issued a
decision said to have no precedent
in Jewish jurisprudence — that
fatherhood through artificial in-
semination is equivalent to natural
fatherhood, and involves the same
paternal obligations.
The decision was handed down
in the case of a man whose wife
gave birth to triplets—two girls
and a boy—after artificial iD-
gemination with the husband's
- own sperm following years of
cluldiessness. Soon afterward,
-- -411e` knish
. *MIAMI Aordkeree4 ,:;:-.
The *rife: novi 28,'"alieed„ ,
vided he2,pitid..-for the ebildreres
refused' on -gionid.s
that he was not the legal father.
The Beth Din decided otherwise,
advising the man that if he Wanted
a divorce, be must pay for the
children's upbringing.

; •

Prof. Hanokh_ Albeck,
Talmudic Authority

Hanokh Albeck, a leading talmudic
authority, died here Jan. 9 at age
His most famous and popular
work was the first complete edi-
tion of the Mishna with vocal
signs, making it understandable to
persons without a strong knowl-
edge of Hebrew.
Prof. Albeck was born in
Lowicz, Poland, in 1890 and was
ordained as a rabbi in 1907. He re-
ceived his PhD from the Univer-
sity of Vienna in 1921 and mi-
grated to Palestine in 1936. His
talmudic professorship at Hebrew
U. began in 1936, and he headed
that department for many years.

William Katzman,, 21,
Killed in Mountain
Hiking Accident in East

William A. Katzman, a 1968
graduate of the Cranbrook School
and a senior at Yale University.
was killed in a mountain hiking
accident in Connecticut Jan. 5. He
was 21.
Mr. Katzman, 26054 Huntington,
Huntington Woods, was a native
Detroiter. His family belongs to
Temple Emanu-El.
Survivors are his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Barney Katzman; a
brother, Richard; a sister, Jane;
and his grandmother, Mrs. Rose

Women's ORT Founder

NEW YORK—Mrs. Jennie Klat-

sky, a founder of Women's Amer-

Mrs. Klatsky was a national
vice president of Women's ORT,
which today numbers nearly 100,-
000 •members in 750 chapters
throughout the U.S.; she served
as a member of its national exec-
utive committee for over 25 years.
Among the various offices she
held were those of national treas-
urer, national financial secretary
and national budget chairman.

Mrs. Mike Silver, 92

Anna Silver, mother of Wayne
County Commissioner Paul Silver,
died Sunday at age 92.


Widow of Mike Silver, who died
in 1944, Mrs. Sliver liver at 19777
Rutherford. She was born in Russia
and lived in this country for . 80
of.thent iDetrott.
leisiirdiiteiteis; Paul, Dr.

Pavia ftiri ;Albert; Aviti. ilaughters.

7 (Cele7- Zimmerman
Of North Miami Baia and Mrs.
Barney (Min) Ross; -a sister, Mrs.

Yetti Swittel -: of -New York; 11


grandehildren and 16 great grand-


:>!!, A

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