100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

March 12, 1976 - Image 53

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-03-12

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

40 — BUSINESS CARDS

ROOFING, SIDING, GUTTERS &
trim. License, insured. Free esti-
mates. 525-9160.

Israeli Teachers
Visit U.S. Schools

Poems by Local
Law Professor
Norris Printed

ZOA Establishes Rabbinic Council

BEVERLY HILLS (JTA)
Fifteen members of the
ELECTRIC REPAIRS. Prompt faculty of the Hebrew Uni-
service. Reasonable. 557-7228.
versity are currently visit-
Prof. Harold Norris of the
LICENSED
ELECTRICIAN.
ing professors at California
557-8981 or 557-5775.
institutions of higher educa- , Detroit College of Law, a
-WILL ADDRESS invitations of all
tion, according to the West- civil liber`tarian and one-
kinds. Call Judy. 399-3412.
ern states regional office of time strong affiliate of the-
American Jewish Congress,
CARPENTRY work, inside & out-
the American Friends of the
s ide. I. Schwartz. 545-7712.
has won acclaim from crit-
Hebrew University.
SCRIPT lettering and addressing.
ics of /note for a book of
The
scholars
represent
BENEE 399-6286.
poems, "You Are This Na-
the fields of agricultural
tion," published by Harlo
PROFESSIONAL
economics, mathematics,
Press in Detroit.
PAPER HANGING
Latin American studies,
law, anatomy, international
Will Hang Anything!!
relations, biochemistry, im-
$7.00 per roll
munology, Hebrew litera-
Call AI
Rabbi Amiel Wohl, left, Rabbi Seymour ,J. Cohen, center, and Rabbi Morris
ture, microbiology, geogra-
398-Q799
Landes, right, have been named as the national 'rabbinic council of the Zionist Organi-
phy and molecular biology.
zation of America. Dr. Joseph P. Sternstein, ZOA president, named Rabbi Cohen of
Cong. Anshe Emet in Chicago, national chairman, and Rabbis Landes of Cong. Adath
JPS Prints Detroiter's Book
Jeshurun in Pittsburgh and Wohl of Temple Israel of New Rochelle, N.Y., national co-
chairmen. The three rabbis will serve in an advisory capacity.
on the U.S. Jewish Community

IILADELPHIA — The
Publication Society
of America will offer its
members eight new titles
during the spring and sum-
mer publishing season.

DANIEL ELAZAR

Two of these books deal
with the development of
American Jewry and are
particularly appropriate for
this historfc Bicentennial
year. "Community and Pol-
ity" by former Detroiter
Daniel J. Elazar, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Elazar, pro-
vides a full-scale portrait of
the American Jewish com-
munity in all its aspects: the
religious structure, fund-
raising mechanisms, the
decision-making process,
the role of women, the activ-
ity in behalf of Israel, and
more.
"World of Our Fathers"
by Irving Howe, which JPS
co-published with Harcourt
Brace Jovanovich, is a popu-
larly written account of the
period of mass immigration
that began in the 1880's.
At a time when relations
between Zionism and the
UN have fallen to their
lowest ebb, JPS offers
Eliahu Elath's diary-me-
moir of the 1945 founding
conference of the United
Nations in San Francisco.
In this gripping work, Dr.
Elath, a distinguished Is-
raeli diplomat and former
president of the Hebrew
University, captures the
high drama of a pivotal
moment in the Zionist en-
deavor.
Volume 16 of Salo W.
n's "A Social and Reli-
s History of the Jews,"
of the monumental=
:,—olarly achievements of
our time will be available to
JPS members in May.
The life, writings, and
philosophy of Samson 4a-
phael Hirsch, the leading
figure of Jewish orthodoxy
in Germany during the
-. ":)19t,11 Century, are criti-
cally examined in Noah H.
Rosenbloom's "Tradition
in an Age of Reform."

"Hebrew Ethical Will,"
which appears in the JPS
Library of Jewish Classics,
will be published on both
paperback and hardcover
editions in April.
Over 1,000 Jewish folk-
tales, collected over a period
of many years by Micha Jo-
seph Bin Gorion, are in-
cluded in "Mimekor Yis-
rael."
And K'tonton, the Jewish
Tom Thumb who has de-
lighted readers of all ages
and sizes for over 40 years,
has a brand new adventure
in the beautifully illus-
trated "K'tonton on an Is-
land in the Sea," by Sadie
Rose Weilerstein.
The new catalog and in-
formation on JPS member-
ship are available from the
Jewish Publication Society
of America, 1528 Walnut
Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
19102.

Rabbi's Supporting
Zero Pet Growth

LOS ANGELES (JTA) —
The Board of Rabbis_ of
Southern California has
announced its support of
and urged community par-
ticipation in a Zero Pet Pop-
ulation Growth campaign as
"one means of cutting down
on the waste of protein in a
malnourished world as well
as to eliminate much animal
suffering."
Rabbi Sidney Jacobs,
chairman of the board's so-
cial action committee, noted
that considerable amounts
of protein are eaten by, un-
wanted dogs and cats
marked for early destruc-
tion. He said their births
could have been prevented
by spaying or neutering.
Rabbi Jacobs said the sur-
plus pet population requires
the outlay of up to half a bil-
lion dollars a year for at-
tempts at animal control.
He said it also creates an en-
vironmental problem, par-
ticularly in cities, where
stray or uncared for dogs
and cats are both* a health
and safety hazard.
He reported that almost
seven times as many - pup-
pies and kittens are born ev-
ery hour as human beings,
creating a surplus of around
60,000 dogs and cats which
must be destroyed daily to
keep the pet population
stable, a surplus of pets
which "creates a waste — in
lives, in money and in food
consumption — that should
not be tolerated by humane
and civilized people."

NCCJ Warns Against Abortion
Issue Becoming Inter-Faith Rift

NEW YORK — "It would
be a social tragedy of the
first magnitude if the de-
bate which is currently de-
veloping over a proposed
constitutional amendment
concerning abortion is per-
mitted to deteriorate into an
interreligious conflict," the
national program director
of the National Conference
of -Christians and Jews has
declared.
. In a statement on the
abortion arriendment issue,
Donald W. McEvoy, an
NCCJ vice president, said,
"We must not fall into : the
trap of posing the question
as if it were a battle be-
tween Catholics on the one
hand, and Protestants and
Jews on the other, as it ap-
pears to be shaping up in
the public mind."

HAROLD NORRIS

Prof. Norris, who earlier
won acclaim as the biogra-
pher of the late Frank Mur-
phy, has gained new recog-
nition for a talent as an able
and impressive poet.
His poems reflect on the
men and events that shaped
20th Century America, not
only in the United States,
but throughout the world'.
Included are more than 70
poems. An example from
"You Are This Nation" is
the third stanza from the
poem, "The Holocaust":

.

Blame the victim,
resist more, you say;
did the world deserve it?
do what all the firepower in
the world
finally had to do;
throw stones at tanks
and dirt at howitzers,
hurl the burning bush,
arise at Warsaw, Vilna,
Bialystok and Cracow;
resistance was chameleon
in Maquis, in partisans
in shirtsleeves and sabotage
in a hundred forms -
the Star of David was worn
defiance was not uniform,
and death was defined as
deportation.
Were they killed because
they had no home.

McEvoy pointed out ,that
the NCCJ "takes no institu-
tional position on this mat-
ter." He said that one's
"individual conscience" and
spiritual guidance of then.:,
"faith-affiliation" was con-
trolling.
"We do urge, however,
that the debate be con-
ducted within the; confines
of civilized dialogue," he
stressed. "Above all, we im-
plore that the dialogue be
pursued on the issue itself,
and that a tangential war of
words not be permitted to
poison the wells of interreli-
gious amity and good will."

r

17515 W. 9 Mile Rd.

Suite 865

Southfield, Mich. 48075

WEI JUST

NEW YORK — Nathan
Freedman has been ap-
pointed director of the com-
munications and publicity
depa\rtment of the Zionist
Organization of America.
Freedman served as direc-
tor of public relations and
advertising for the North
American Office of the Is-
rael Ministry of Tourism for
nine years before taking his
present position with the
ZOA.

Their door was shot with
bloody red.

Merchcint Seamen
Sought-in Israel

Who closed that door _
Whose hand closed that door
Whose will
is responsible:

From

The Israel Merchant Mar-
ine acquired new, modern
cargo ships and is in need of
qualified, competent,
trained seamen — espe--
cially officers = to man
them.
Engine officers, radio of-
ficers, deck officers, electri-
cians and other seamen in-
terested in joining the Israel
Merchant Marine may con-
tact the Israel Maritime
League, Haatzmaut Road
104, P.O.B. 706, Haifa, Is-
rael.

That which you do unto
the least of us you do
unto me;
Ask not for whom the bell
tolls it tolls for thee;
I life my lamp beside the
golden door.

Who closed that door.
Whose hand closed that door
Whose will is responsible.

To those who died
whose name is sanctified?

NEW YORK — Richard
Salpeter, business executive
from Wilmington, Del. and
member of the United Jew-
ish Appeal National Cam-
paign Cabinet, has been ap-
pointed as chairman of
recruitment for "This Year
in Jerusalem."
Salpeter will work with
local communities and fed-
erations and welfare funds,
and will be responsible for
coordinating and imple-
menting National Cam-
paign Cabinet activities in
the recruitment of partici-
pants for the 1977 UJA na-
tional conference to be held
in Jerusalem, Oct. 24-31.

To: .The Jewish News

ZOA Names Head
of Communications

Do not victimize the victim
do not defame the dead.

Recruitment Head
Appointed at UJA

Paste in old label

Technion Road Honors Ex-Head

HAIFA — The central
drive in Technion City was
recently named for Yaakov
Dori, former president of
the Technion and first chief
of staff of the Israeli army,
in a ceremony held at the.
Technion — Israel Institute
of Technology.

As president of the Tech-
nion from 1951 to 1965, Gen-
eral Dori led the transfor-
mation of the small
engineering school into one
of the world's most prestigi-
ous technological universi-
ties.

'

11:4

10'4 1 ,1

r

•:'1,

-J-1.31rJi if

NAME

L

4 1.

Please,Allow Two Weeks

J

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan