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November 01, 1974 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-11-01

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

Ammint

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Friday, November 1, 1974-13

SMALL BEQUESTS
BUILD A
STRONG ISRAEL

If the tradition of including the Jewish
National Fund in the. Will of every Jew were
invariably followed, sufficient resources would
be accumadated to ensure the future of the
young Jewish State on a sound basis of land
development, social welfare, and justice.

A bequest to the Jewish National Fund
should be as traditional as having a Blue Box
in one's home.

)

You may want your bequest to b'e dedicated
to. afforestation, to a village, a Nachlah, to a
children's play area, to perpetual yahrzeit or
kaddish,' or to some form of permanent tribute
in the names of persons dear to you.

Consult the Foundation for Jewish National
Fund, 22100 Greenfield, 968-0820. They will
gladly co-operate with you in working out
plans to meet your Special requirements, in
strict privacy.

Paper Errs on Photographs

events honoring Alan E.
Schwartz and Ira Kaufman.
NEW YORK (JTA) — The
The photographs and their admission by City College
captions appear below.
President Robert Marshak-
after repeated denials—that
racial and ethnic criteria
were used to select students
for enrollment in the accel-
erated program of the col-
lege's center for biomedical
education, confirmed what
the Bnai Brith Anti-Defama-
tion League "has already
learned in its continuing
probe of this scandalous sit-
uation," the ADL's associate
director and general counsel,
Arnold Forster, declared last
Butzel Award winner Alan E. Schwartz, center, greeted week.
at annual Jewish Welfare Federation meeting by Federa-
Forster added: "If the
tion President Mandell Berman, left, and Max M. Fisher, ADL decides that the situa-
who made the presentation.
tion can be resolved only by
*
*
*
litigation, we will proceed in
that direction."
Forster made that state-
ment after Marshak conceded
at a meeting of editors and
reporters from City College's
five student newspapers that
the selection of students for
the September 1974 class was
made from a list of four
ethnic groups — white, black
Asian and Hispanic. Marshak
pledged that "it will not hap-
pen again."
When the list was reported
A recent Israel Bond dinner honoring Ira Kaufman,
netted $1,540,000. Shown are, from left, Nathan Feldman, last summer by City Uni-
dinner chairman; Kaufman; guest speaker, Ambassador versity Chancellor Robert
Yeshayahu Anug; and Maxwell Jospey, dinner co-chairman, Kibbee, Marshak flatly de-

The Jewish News regrets
that two photographs were
transposed' in the issue of
Oct. 25. The photographs
were of recent community

RE-ELECT

the
WEST BLOOMFIELD TOWNSHIP ADMINISTRATION

JOHN N. DOHERTY, Supervisor
BETTY SUE DUPREE, Clerk
LILLIAN SUE WARNER, Treasurer
JOHN F. WARREN, Trustee
WALTER J. -WHITMER; Trustee
RICHARD C. EYLER, Trustee

CONTINUE RESPONSIBLE GOVERNMENT

VOTE

Discrimination in CCNY
Biomedical School Admissions

EXPERIENCED - QUALIFIED
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1974

VOTE

1

Pd. Pol. Adv.

Harassed Soviet Jewish Engineer
Dreams of Sending Sons to Bar-Ilan

RAMAT-GAN—In Novosi-
birsk, in southern Siberia,
500 miles north of Mongolia,
a skilled mechanical engi-
neer, forced to work as -a
draftsman, is dreaming of
coming to Israel and Re day
sending his two sons to study
at Bar-Ilan University here.
The engineer, Alexander
Roisman, and his family
heard of the university
through Dr. Ira Hammerman
of New York, who has recent-
ly come- to 'Israel to lecture
in biophysics at Bar-Ilan. He
heard of the Roismans when

he wrote to five Jewish scien-
tists who were having _diffi-
culty in getting exit permits
from Russia. The only one
who replied was Roisman,
and they have been corres-
ponding for. 11/2 years.
Roisman and his family
have been struggling alone to
rediscover their Judaism and
for three years to gain per-
mission to leave Russia.
Since applying he has lost his
engineering job and his wife,
Raiza, a surgeon, and his
sons have been harassed.
Roisman, himself, has painful

IS IT TRUE
THAT CANADIANS HAVE
SKINNY ARMS?

It is true that Lou Myles suits, which come from. Toronto, have smaller armholes than
any ordinary suit you've ever seen. In fact, the Lou Myles suits we sell have less
material everywhere, so there's no extra material to make either you or your suit look
- bulky or baggy. We buy Lou Myles suits because we think they fit and look better than
any ordinary suit. You can buy Lou Myles suits only one place in Michigan—at Van Dyke
Clothiers in Warren—no matter what size your arms are.

Clothiers for Men

Van Dyke Clothiers for Men in Warren and Utica. Next Door Shops
in Warren, Utica, Pleasant Ridge, Birmingham, Mt. Clemens. and
Eastland. Van Dyke Formal Wear in Warren. (Call 536-7248 for
location closest to you.)

nied it. Dr. Kibbee issued his
report after several groups
charged that the accelerated
medical training program_
was giving preference to
black and Hispanic appli-
cants regardless of academic
standing.
The ADL made that charge
July 12, after Forster de-
manded in a letter to Alfred
A. Giardino, chairman of the
board of higher education,
that the center for biomedi-
cal education admit "highly
qualified" applicants w h o
were excluded because they
are white.
Forster referred at t h e
time to Dr. Kibbee's report
and to "information obtained
through our own investiga-
tion of the program" which,
he said, established that "all
too frequently considerations
of race dominated the admis-
sions procedure."
He pointed out that the se-
lection procedures had re-
sulted in the September 1974
class consisting of 27 whites
and 41 "minority" students.
He said that replacement for
those who declined to accept
places in the program was
made along strictly racial
lines—"black for black and
white for white."

gallstones, but is afraid to
enter a Soviet hospital.
The Soviet authorities claim
that Reisman has had access
to secret research and thus
cannot be allowed to emi-
grate, in spite of documents
that Roisman has proving
he never had such access.
The Roismans are deter-
mined to live in Israel as Or-
thodox Jews. In a letter Rois-
man, who has had no reli-
gious training, wrote: "Dear
friend, you have sent me a
treasure—the Haggada.
"The Jewish tradition was
interrupted almost every-
where in Russia many years
ago . . . We had to learn
everything anew. I had read
the Bible (in Hebrew) with
the help of a Hebrew diction-
ary. This work took about
five years. I made this work
alone, without a teacher, even
without some parallel text
(translation) .. .
"Then I set to study the
prayers. I understand them,
but I cannot read fluently.
Though I didn't ever see a
Passover Seder I had re-
stored one for our family."
Persons wishing to write to
the Roismans (in English or
Hebrew) may do so at USSR
630049, Novosibirsk 49, Ul.
Kropotkina 94/1, k.v. 31, Al-
exander Roisman.
Letters in support of their
emigration may be sent to
USSR, R.S.F.S., Moscow,
6 Ogarev St., Minister of In-
terior Nikolai Sochelokov.
Letters should be sent by reg-
istered mail.

JNF Picnic Site

JERUSALEM—Visitors to
the Kennedy Memorial, in
the hills of Jerusalem, will
be able to stop nearby at the
new picnic site being set up
by the Jewish National Fund,
on the road leading to the
memorial from M o s h a v
Aminaday.

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