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April 13, 1973 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-04-13

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

Rep Cramton Assails WSU Paper; AJCongress Speaks Up

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

State Representative Louis
Cramton of Midland said
he shared "the sense of out-
rage" voiced by many De-.
troiters over the "tasteless
abuse of its freedom" by the
Wayne State University news-
paper, South End.
"I can see no reason at all
why state or university funds

Mrs. Ira Kaufman Named Head
of Law Day Activity in Schools

from whatever source should
be used for this," Cramton
said. "If I were on the ap-
propriations committee, I
would try to see to it that
the university ceased to un-
derwrite any part of the cost
of this publication. There is
no justification for this sup-
port. It is not a school paper

11.1•V ■ MMINI

You Want To Play

CHESS

Calk

I STUDIO of the MASTERS

Advanced and Beginners Lessons
Private or Group Instruction
756.2058

Charles Bassin

by any reasonable determin-

ation."
The Detroit chapter of the
American Jewish Congress
adopted a lengthy resolution
regarding Wayne State Uni-
versity's South End publica-
tion, calling upon "the edi-
tors to adopt and implement
a policy of fair access for all
students and faculty to the
paper and to stop using their
pages for the spreading of
anti-Semitism."
The resolution calls upon
the WSU board of governors
to insure "the protection of
the constitutional rights of
all." It emphasizes the pro-
tection of "the freedom of
the press for editors and

*

Court Overrules Fund
Cut to Campus Paper

Best Wishes

For a Healthy

and Happy

Passover.

the proudest furniture label since 1910

DOWNTOWN

NORTHLAND
EASTLAND
WONDERLAND
DEARBORN

RICHMOND, Va. — Funds
for operation of a campus
newspaper cannot be cut off
solely because college of-
ficials disagree with the
newspaper's editorial opin-
ions, the 4th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals ruled Wed-
nesday.
State funds for publication
of "The Campus Echo" at
North Carolina Central Uni-
versity were terminated by
NCCU President Albert N.
Whiting on grounds the edi-
torial policy was racist and
failed to "represent fairly
the full spectrum of views"
on the campus of the pre-
dominantly black, state-sup-
ported university.
But the Circuit Court, re-
versing the decision of a
federal district court in
Greensboro, N. C., said an
editorial posed "no apparent
danger of physical violence
or disruption" at the uni-
versity.

Clear
Borscht
3r with
B eets!

Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision. Certificate on r equest.

ook how little it takes

freedom of speech for all
students and members of
the WSU campus commun-
ity," thus supporting "the
efforts of the board of gov-
ernors to insure these ob-
jectives."

Friday, April 13, 1973-21

Business
Briefs

SIMONS-MICHELSON CO.
partner MORTON ZIEVE an-
nounces the agency's appoint-
ment by the E-Z Ride Shock
Absorber C o . , division of
Monroe Auto Equipment Co.
Zieve will serve as account
supervisor. Michael Maron-
tate will act as account ex-
ecutive.

SCHOSTAK BROTHERS
AND CO., INC., announces
the election of BURTON D.
FARBMAN to its board of
directors. Farbman joined
the firm in 1966 and became
vice president in charge of
the brokerage division in
1971. He is chairman of the
executive committee of the
junior division of the Jewish
Welfare Federation.

Watchmaker and jeweler
George Ohrenstein, of Har-
vard Row Shopping Center,
Southfield, was elected pres-
ident of the Harvard Row
Merchants Association during
its recent annual meeting.
Ohrenstein has operated the
Harvard Row store with the
assistance of his wife Rosalie,
since November 1967. Other
officers of the association
are vice president, Harold
Haber of Haber Cleaners;
secretary, Edward Woloveck
of Shoe Time, and treasurer,
Robert Alter of the National
Bank of Southfield.

to take

and want to call:

Mayor Roman Gribbs, seated, congratulates Mrs. Ira
Kaufman on her appointment as chairman of State Law
Day, to be in charge of essay and other contests in the
schools. With her in the photo is Dr. Charles J. Wolfe, left,
superintendent of schools, and Aubrey McCutheon, assist-
ant superintendent of schools. Mayor Gribbs also is shown
here signing the Detroit May Day proclamation,

Mrs. Ira G. (Lillian) Kauf-
man was named chairman of
Detroit Law Day observances
by the State Bar of Michigan
to be in charge of the State
Bar and Lawyers Wives of
Michigan observances of the
Law Day proclaimed by Pres-
ident Nixon nationally and
Mayor Roman Gribbs in De-
troit.
Mrs. Kaufman is in charge
of the essay and quiz con-
tests conducted in Detroit
schools. Essays on the sub-
ject "What Does Justice
Mean to Me," have already
been collected and winners
will be honored at a recep-
tion at the University of
Detroit law school which is
being arranged by Dean
Richard Braun.
Michigan Supreme Cour t
Justice Mary Coleman heads
the contest judging panel.
Law Day essay awards will

trip by phone.

Cost for 5 min

TOLEDO
CHICAGO
CLEVELAND
NEW YORK CITY
PITTSBURGH
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LOS ANGELES

be 'presented to winners at a
luncheon in the Civic Center
in Lansing, with Justice
Thomas M. Kavanagh presid-
ing.
In addition to Mrs. Kauf-
man, active leaders in Law
D a y observances include:
Circuit Judge Jack W. War-
ren of Lansing, chairman of
Law Day for the Bench; At-
torney William J. Waddell of
Grand Rapids and Dennis W.
Archer of Detroit for the
State Bar of Michigan and
Mrs. Joseph N. Impastato
representing Michigan Law-
yers' Wives.

Police Get Custody
of Captured Turk

TEL AVIV (JTA)—The Is-
raeli police have been given,
custody of the Turkish
prisoner of war captured by
Israeli soldiers last month
during their attack on ter-
rorist bases in northern
Lebanon.
The transfer from military
to civilian authority may be
a sign of the government's
willingness to deport the Tur-
kish national to his. native
Turkey where he will then
be tried by the local authori-
ties.
He also can be brought be-
fore an Israeli civilian court
as a member of a terrorist
organization.

It's Nice
To Deal With
Joe Slatkin's

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