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March 31, 1972 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1972-03-31

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

---
Old Jewish Coins Record •of Soviet•Jewish Underground
Are. Missing Froin to Aid Russian Ohm at _Hebrew U.
Pinhas (formerly Pavel) Gilman,
JERUSALEM—"Silent No More,"
Collecting Volume a record
of Russian Jewish under- now 21, is one of the newly-arrived

Coin collectors and students of
the histories of many lands and
many ages, will be intrigued by
the interesting and fully illustrated
"Coins and Coin Collecting" by
Burton Hobson, published by
Dover.
With all its thoroughness in many
areas, this volume has its major
shortcoming: it fails to include the
ancient Judean coins, and espe-
cially those of the era of Bar
Kokhba. •
There is a chapter entitled "Bib-
lical Coins," but it is entirely
Christological. It deals with coins
mentioned in the New Testament—
in Luke and Matthew, it describes
the "widcw's mite" coin in Mark.
The Christian and Roman factors
are introduced as follows: "One of
the Roman provinces was Judea,
and Octavian, the founder of the
Roman Empire, is well known to
bible students as Caesar Augustus
from whom in Luke 2:1: 'There
went out a decree .. . that all the
world should be taxed.' The tax
was payable in Roman coin and
the so-called 'penny' of the Bible
is really the standard Roman
denarius . . ."
But there were other coins, there
were coins of the rebellion against
Rome. They are missing from this
book's collection.

Dulzin Says Generals
Will Join Liberal Party

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — Arye L.
Dulzin, president of the World
Union of General Zionists, stated
in an interview in Haaretz, that
"a number of generals of Israel's
defepse forces are ideologically in
sympathy with the Liberal Party."
He noted that these officers are
expected to join the ranks of the
Liberal Party after completion of
their active military duty.
Dulzin also said that the new
olim "are not in favor of a so-
cialist regime, and also will sup-
port the liberal viewpoint."
Commenting on the current dis-
cussions with leaders of Herat,
Dulzin said that he does not see
any present possibility for the
Gahal bloc to replace the incum
bent regime. In his view, Gahal
must be broadened to include many
factions.
In conclusion, Dulzin said that if
present discussions with Herut
lead to a dissolution of the Gahal
bloc, then the Liberal Party, with
other liberal factions, will present
a slate for the next Knesset elec-
tions, confident of gaining greater
support than would Herut, standing
alone.

ground songs based on a tape
smuggled out of Russia recently,
is - Shortly to. go on sale in Israel
under the CBS label, co-sponsored
by the Hebrew University and the
American Jewish Congress.
Proceeds will be earmarked for
scholarship and fellowship aid to
further the absorption of new im-
migrants frcm the Soviet Union
now studying at, or shortly to
join, the university which today
has an enrollment of 180 such
!young people.
Originally produced by the Star
ReCord Co. in the U.S., where tens
of thousands of copies have been
sold. "Silent No More" is sched-
uled to be marketed in Israel and
on a worldwide basis. A special
version, with HebreW narration,
also is planned.
Sung and narrated by Theodore
Bikel, and with music arranged
and conducted by Issachar Miron,
the long-playing stereo record is
based on tapes made in the USSR
by an American scholar, Ben Zion,
who visited Moscow in connection
with his research work.
There • he -recorded Russian
Jews wherever they gathered,
talking with them outside the
Moscow Great Synagogue during
the Simhat Torah (Rejoicing of
Law) celebrations, and at chance
meetings.
The majority of those involved
in writing the lyrics and compos-
ing the melodies have since immi-
grated from Russia to Israel.
Some 60 Russian students who
had already been enrolled at uni-
versities in Russia and who immi-
grated to Israel after the start of
the academic year. were accepted
recently at .the Hebrew Univer-
sity's School for Overseas Students
on the Mount Scopus campus.
Some 45 Russian students who
arrived prior to the start of the
current academic year are en-
rolled at the university's center
for pre-academic studies, with
a further 41 enrolled in the reg-
ular freshman classes at the
university. There are_35 students
who immigrated from Russia
somewhat earlier enrolled in the
more senior years of the uni-
versity's various regular courses.

Russian students at the univer-
sity. He.i came to Israel from Mos-
cow Ina summer and is now`study-
ing at the center for pre-acadnic
studies and taking courses at the
departtnent of Russian studies.
His fluent Hebrew was acquired
at the first ulpan to be set up in
Moscow, where it was run by Tal
Dekel (formerly Anatol Dekatov)
to whom the university awarded
the •othberg Prize at its convoca-
tion in July 1971. Gilman said that
the number of ulpanim has now in-
creased to some 20, and he esti-
mated that the total enrollment in
these underground classes num-
bers between 300 and 400 students.
According to Gilman, his father
is an all-out Communist who is not
interested in coming to Israel.
Thus Gilman is alone in the coun-
try. It was the influence of his
many Jewish friends which brought
to life his Jewish consciousness
and his relatively recently-found
Zionist philosophy.. A two-week
prison sentence in Moscow followed
his participation in a demonstra-
tion at the Supreme Court, when a
group of Russian Jews sought to
focus attention on their right to
emigrate to Israel:
Soon after being freed, he
received his exist visa, and a
few days later arrived at Lod
Airport. Most of his Jewish
friends from Moscow are by now
also in Israel.
He plans an academic career
as a specialist on relations between
various ethnic groups.

Nablus School Graduate's
a Class of Midwives

JERUSALEM—The _first dais
recently was graduated from the
Nablus School of Midwifery. Chief
Medical Officer for .Tudea-Samaria
Dr. Daniel Pridan told the gather-
ing that today only 27 per stent -of
local babies were delivered in
hospitals and he hoped that home
deliveries by midwives - wilI De
"phased out."
Judea-Samaria, in the future
will be served by rural health cen-
ters, where babies will be deliver-
ed by midwives who also are quali-
fied public health nurses. -

41 1972

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Brandeis Commission
Will Study Sex Bias

WALTHAM. Mass. — Brandeis
University President Charles I.
Schottland has created a commis-
sion on the status of women at the
university.
The commission will be charged
with the responsibility of studying
the experiences of women faculty,
administrative personnel and stu-
dents at Brandeis. It also will
recommend to the president which
conditions, attitudes and practices
might be eliminated or instituted
so that "these women might more
nearly fulfill their potential as in-
dividuals within the Brandeis com-
munity."

WALTHAiM — Three Brandeis
University seniors are among 70
students from "35 distinguished
U. S. colleges" to win coveted
Thomas J. Watson Foundation
Fellowships for 1972-73.
Kenneth D. ■ Browne of Riverdale;
N. Y.; Richard Cadena of Los
Angeles; and Theodore S. Gup of
Canton, 0., will each receive $6,000
to travel anywhere and concen-
trate on study areas of their own
choosing for one year.
The 70 fellows were selected
front approximately 1,200 seniors
under consideration by the Watson
Foundation.

The right of every human being
to himself is the foundation of the
right of property.—Henry George.

RICHARD LOVE, C.LIK

PASSOVER GREETINGS

This month we celebrate the feast of the Passover timr.when -
we recall our past suffering and rejoice at our historic escape to
freedom.

As insurance people, we are reminded every year during this
Feast of Freedom of how fitting our profession is to the concerns
of our faith at this time of rejoicing.

We reflect with satisfaction and pride on the number of people
whom we have assured of freedom from financial worry over the
past year. And we reaffirm for the coming year our faith and our
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At this time we extend a sincere wish for a happy Passover
to one and all.

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