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December 05, 1975 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-12-05

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

54 December 5, 1975

Genscher's Visit to Israel
Boosts Economic Cooperation

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
West German Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher ended his visit to
Israel with a declaration at
Ben-Gurion Airport that he
believed Israel has shown its
"readiness to continue along
a constructive road to
peace." Germany's interest,
he added, was "a lasting and
strong peace in this area."
Genscher's visit, as the
guest of Israeli Foreign
Minister Yigal Allon, was
termed successful by Israeli
officials, particularly in the
field of future economic
cooperation between Israel
and West Germany. But dif-
ferences, especially over Is-
rael's future boundaries and
the Palestine question over-
shadowed the political as-
pects of the visit. .
Genscher was, in fact,
taken to task for the recent
"unofficial" contacts be-
tween West German offi-
cials and PLO representa-
tives.

The German leader took
pains to stress that those
contacts were not on any
official level and that they
were utilized to make it
clear to the PLO that it
could not hope for Bonn's
support in a peacemaking

Moynihan Airs
Zionism Stand



role unless it changed the
basic tenets of its present
policy which refuses to
recognize Israel's right to
exist.

In the economic sphere,
the main problem was the
serious imbalance in trade
between Israel and West
Germany. The latter coun-
try sells $700 million worth
of exports to Israel annually
but imports only $135 mil-
lion worth of goods from
that country. The economic
aides of both ministers held
lengthy talks during which
the Germans proposed that
Israeli firms should be en-
couraged to exhibit their
wares in Germany; more
trade missions from West
Germany to Israel; and a
mutual sharing of indus-
trial know-how between the
two countries.

Profs Discuss
M.E. Situation

WASHINGTON
"Current Tensions and
Strategies for Peace in the
Middle East" will be aired at
a scholarly inquiry of the re-
gional conference of The
American Professors for
Peace in the Middle East on
Sunday at The American
University.

The conference's two ses-
sions will highlight the reli-
Editor's Note: The fol- gious background and cur-
lowing is an excerpt from rent situation in Lebanon
the address by U.S. Chief and the Sinai agreement.
Delegate to the United
The purpose of the profes-
Nations, Daniel Patrick sors' organization is to ex-
Moynihan, to the UN Gen- plore avenues directed to-
eral Assembly, Nov. 10, in wards a "just and lasting
repudiation of the anti- peace between Israel
Zionist resolution.
and its Arab neighbor."
As a strictly political
movement, Zionism was es-
tablished only in 1897, al- Golda to Take Part
though there is a clearly le-
gitimate sense in which its
NEW YORK —Former
origins are indeed ancient.
Prime Minister Golda Meir
For example many will take part as a special
branches of Christianity guest in an international
have always held that from dinner of tribute to Sam
the standpoint of the bibli- Rothberg, a leading founder
cal prophets, Israel would and general chairman of the
be reborn one day. But the worldwide Israel Bond Or-
modern Zionist movement ganization, on the occasion
arose in Europe in the con- of the celebration of its 25th
text of a general upsurge of anniversary.
national consciousness and
The dinner, which will be
aspiration that overtook held Dec. 21 in New York
most other people of Central will honor Rothberg for "30
and Eastern Europe after years of service to the Jew-
1848, and that in time ish people and the state of
spread to all of Africa and Israel."
Asia.
It was, to those persons of
In times when the com-
the Jewish religion, a Jew-
munity
is in distress, let no
ish form of what today is
called a national liberation man go to his home for rec-
reation.
movement.
The Talmud
Probably a majority of
those persons who became
active Zionists and sought to
emigrate to Palestine were
born within the confines of
czarist Russia, and it was
NEW YORK — The 50th
only natural for Soviet For-
eign Minister Andrei Gro- anniversary of the United
myko to deplore, as he did in Israel Appeal, the major
1948, in the 299th meeting beneficiary of the nation-
of the Security Council, the wide United Jewish Appeal
act by Israel's neighbors of will be marked by a lunch-
"sending their troops into eon Dec. 12 at the New York
Palestine and carrying out Hilton.
The event will honor the
military operations aimed"
— in Mr. Gromyko's words surviving members of the
— "at the supression of the original leadership as well
national liberation move- as the present officers.
The keynote speaker will
ment in Palestine."

L.A. Jewish Center Begins
Program for Young Mothers

ment, yoga and folk dance.
For the second hour, the
A young Jewish mother participants join in intellec-
who complained to a Jewish tual and cultural programs
community center official which they help develop,
that she suffered from "the including book reviews,
peanut butter blues" child development discus-
sparked a program in Los' sions, Jewish holiday work-
Angeles which provides ba- shops, craft activities and
b-y--sitters so that the moth- rap sessions on growth and
ers can participate in cul- identity.
Baby-sitters in the pro-
tural and intellectual
gram, who receive training,
programs.
The development of the are supervised by volunteers
Young Mothers Morning from the center's women's
Program at the Westside service league.
Jewish Center of Los An-
Dr. Sela Installed
geles was described by Jane
Post, the center's adult so- as Sixth President
cial-education coordinator,
in the current issue of at Weizmann Inst.
"Program Aids," a quar-
REHOVOT —.Prof. Mi-
terly publication of the Na- chael Sela, a world-famous
tional Jewish Welfare immunologist, was inaugu-
Board.
rated as the sixth president
Ms. Post said the young
of the Weizmann Institute
woman who sought her out
of Science last week, at a
two years ago had quit the
ceremony which launched a
professional world to be-
week of activities including
come a wife, mother and the opening of the Arnold
housekeeper and that she Meyer Institute of Biologi-
had indicated she felt cal Sciences and the Morlan

By BEN GALLOB

(Copyright 1975, JTA, Inc.)

keenly the need and the
difficulty of maintaining
her personal identity, find-
ing happiness in a new life
role and in developing new
inter-personal relation-
ships outside of her family.

Out of that discussion,
Ms. Post reported, came the
realization among center
officials that many Jewish
young women had such
problems and would 'proba-
bly respond to a program
designed to meet those
needs.
On the premise that the
young mothers needed out-
lets for physical as well as
intellectual expression, the
daily program provides for
an hour for body-ego move-

in Rothberg Tribute

Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin will serve as honorary
chairman of the interna-
tional sponsoring commit-
tee and Arthur J. Goldberg,
former Associate Justice of
the U.S. Supreme Court,
will be chairman of the din-
ner.

DR. MICHAEL SELA

Fiterman Plant Growth
Center on campus. Prof.
Sela replaces Prof. Israel
Dostrovsky, who held the
post for three years.
The inauguration cere-
mony, held in the Institute's
Wix Auditorium with the
president of Israel, Prof.
Ephraim Katzir present,
took place at the annual
meeting of the Institute's
board of governors.

oil revenues will not reach
the astronomical levels pre-
viously forecast.

The oil-producing coun-
tries showed a surprising
ability to spend money at
home, importing huge vol-
umes of military equipment
and other goods and services
from the industrial nations.

United Israel Appeal Marks 50 Years

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be Dr. Israel Goldstein, one
of the early leaders in the
United Palestine Appeal.
Now a resident of Jerusa-
lem, Dr. Goldstein is known
in the United States as one
of its most prominent rab-
bis and communal leaders.

Max M. Fisher of De-
troit is a present officer
and among the surviving
members of the original
leadership.

Joseph Weisman

Sarah (Sarell) Karbal, a
member of women's reli-
gious organizations, died
Nov. 26 at age 70.
Born in Russia, Mrs. Kar-
bal lived 66 years in Detroit.
She was a member of Cong.
Beth Achim and its sister-
hood, a volunteer for and
member of the Jewish
Home for the Aged, a mem-
ber of Mt. Scopus Group of
Hadassah and its Golda
Meir Study group, and a
member of National Council
of Jewish Women and
Women of Jewish National
Fund. She resided at 20520
Charlton Sq., Southfield.
She leaves three daugh-
ters, Mrs. Morton (Arlene)
Mehler, Mrs. Monte
(Eleanor) Korn and Mrs.
Leonard (Beverly) Mitz;
three brothers, Louis Cor-
man of Miami, Abe Corman
and Julius Corman; two sis-
ters, Mrs. David (Bessie)
Greenberg and Mrs. Wil-
liam (Anna) Krochmal of
Miami; and-15 grandchil-
dren.

Joseph B. Weisman, foun-
der and co-owner of Weis-
man Tire Co., died Nov. 27
at age 64.
Born in Russia, Mr. Weis-
man lived 55 _years in De-
troit. Founded more than 40
years ago, _Mr. Weisman's
company is still in business.
He was a 30-year member
of Detroit Lodge of Bnai
Brith, a member of the Ideal
Detroit Loan Corp., a mem-
ber of the National Associa-
tion of Independent Tire
Dealers and a member of
the Tire Dealers Association
of Metropolitan Detroit.
He leaves his wife, Anne;
two sons, Dr. Gilbert of San
Francisco and Dr. Jay of t-
lanta; a daughter, Mr
seph (Helene) Ryan o
Clair; two brothers, Samuel
and Jack of Los Angeles;
three sisters, Mrs. Jack
(Sarah) Bryman of Los An-
geles, and Mrs. Louis (Re-
becca) Sarver and Mrs. Jack
(Edith ) Taback; both of
Tamarac, Fla.; and three
gratidchildren.

Harry Margoshes,
Jewish Day Editor

Nathaniel Sandler,
NEW YORK — Harry Psychiatrist, 63

Margoshes, who was labor
editor for many years of
The Jewish Day, a Yiddish-
language newspaper that
ceased publication four
years ago, died Monday at
age 83.
Mr. Margoshes was the
son of Joseph Margoshes, a
founder and editor of the
Jewish Morning Journal. He
was the brother of Samuel
Margoshes, who for many
years was editor and later
columnist for The Jewish
Day. Mr. Margoshes worked
for the Jewish Day for 35
years until its demise.

Demand for Oil Growing Slowly

LOS ANGELES — The
demand for oil has dropped
in response to the huge price
increases of 1973 and the re-
cession of 1974.
According to the Los An-
geles Times, demand may
grow much more slowly in
the future than it did in the
explosive decade of the
1960s. This would mean that

Sarah Karbal, 70

United Israel Appeal be-
gan in November, 1925 as
the United Palestine Ap-
peal, at the historic Balti-
more Conference, launching
the first coordinated Ameri-
can appeal to support the
creation of a Jewish home-
land in Palestine; immigra-
tion and absorption are still
a primary responsibility of
UIA.

t

Heinrich Grueber,
Helped Save Jews

BONN — Heinrich Grue-
ber, a Lutheran pastor in
Berlin who saved thousands
of Jews from the Nazi death
camps before World War II,
died recently at age 84.
Pastor Grueber saved the
Jews by arranging for their
escape to Holland. In 1940
he was arrested and spent
three years in the Sachsen-
hausen and Dachau concen-
tration camps.
He was freed in 1943 after
he suffered a heart attack
— and after an SS man
knocked out all his teeth. He
later became dean of Ber-
lin's Marien Church.

U.S. Practicing
Oilfield Maneuvers

NEW YORK — United
States military operations
against the Mideast oilfields
may have been written off
as impractical — most re-
cently in a 1975 study by the
Library of Congress — but
the Pentagon doesn't seem
to have abandoned the idea
completely.
According to Newsweek,
when West Germany asked
the U.S. to participate in
simulated seizures of oil-
fields during maneuvers
this fall, the Pentagon sent
the U.S. Special Forces to
take part.

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I

Dr. Nathaniel Sandler, a
psychiatrist for almost 40
years, died Nov. 30 at age 63.
Born in Boston, Dr. San-
dler lived most of his- life in
Detroit. He was graduated
from Wayne University in
1936 and interned at what is
now Wayne County General
Hospital. He served as a
psychiatrist with the rank
of major in the U.S. Army
Medical Corps in World War

II.

He was a member of the
Wayne County Medical As-
sociation, a life member of
the Michigan Psychiatric
Association, Maimonides
Medical Society, Zager-
Stone Lodge of Bnai Brith
and Cong. Beth Achim. He
resided at 22251 Ivanhoe,
Southfield.
He leaves his wife, Jean; a
son, Dr. Michael; a daugh-
ter, Mrs. Stephen (Dorothy)
Klatisner; three brothers,
Joseph, Albert and Benja-
min; two sisters, Mrs. Syd-
ney (Ida) Maxman and Mrs.
Nathan (Sarah) Seide of Los
Angeles; and two grand-
sons.

I

Max Glassman

Max Glassman, a tailor
and founder and owner of
Max the Tailor on Michigan
Ave. for 47 years, died Nov.
30 at age 84.
Born in Russia, Mr.
Glassman lived most of his
life in Detroit. He was the
tailor for the Detroit Tigers
baseball team for more than
25 years. He resided 1 211
Northgate, Blvd., Oak
He leaves his wife, Je
a son, Samuel; and a daugh-
ter Mrs. Max (Annie) Teitel-
baum of Miami; three
grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.

There is a difference be-
tween him who does no mis-
deeds because of his own
conscience and him who is
kept from wrong-doing be-
cause of the presence of oth=
ers.
— The Talmud

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