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

August 11, 1978 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-08-11

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

54

Friday, Almost 11, 1978

40—BUSINESS CARDS

HANDY MAN
HOME REPAIRS
Experienced
No job too small
Reasonable

353 - 3336 of 357 - 0241

METRO CARPET
& FLOOR SERVICE

Carpet steam cleaning.

wood-vinyl floor service. Up-
holstery cleaning.
Free Estimates.

541-0278

ALTER ELECTRIC
Licensed electrical con-
tractor.
Home smoke detectors.
Call for special price.
398-6623

after

6 pm

LAWN SPRINKLER
REPAIRS

Call 353-2413
or 355-3049,
Anytime

QUALITY
CUSTOM
PAINTING
Interior & Exterior
Reasonable Prices
Call 398-1053

THE DETROIT IW1SH NEWS

40—BUSINESS CARDS

PAINTING
Interior & Exterior
Residential & Commercial
Wanted; Apt. complexes,
businesses, special prices
block buildings.

Call DAVE after 3

757-7582

No job too big or small.

53—ENTERTAINMENT

BAND

Excellent Music
For All Social
Occasions

731.6081

Yeshiva U. Aids
School for Girls

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Yeshiva University has ac-
quired a three-story build-
ing in midtown Manhattan
as the new home for its af-
filiated Tonya
Sol oveitchik-Yeshiva Uni-
versity High School for
Girls in Manhattan, it was
announced by Dr. Norman
Lamm, university presi-
dent.

Dorsey's Memory Honored

Tributes to the memory of
Dr. John Dorsey, who held
the post of University Pro-
fessor at Wayne State Uni-
versity, who died Sunday at
the age of 77, recalled his
many affiliations and his
encouragement and the en-
couragement he had given
to many cultural projects in
the Jewish as well as the
general community.
Dr. Dorsey, who authored
many books on psychiatry
and philosophy, appeared at
many Jewish educational
functions. He had impor-
tant roles in the setting up
of the LaMed, Borman and
Field Lecture Series at
Wayne State University
and hosted many dinner
meetings for visiting
Jewish scholars.
He was idolized by his

DR. JOHN DORSEY

many Jewish students who
looked to him as a guide in
judging curricula and in
planning professional
careers.

Tel Aviv U. Helps Train Top Brass

TEL AVIV — Because Is-
rael has grown quickly, and
talented manpower has
sky-rocketed to top busi-
ness, military, and civil pos-
itions without necessarily
acquiring the academic
qualifications specific to the
field or to the administra-
tive position, upper echelon
personnel need special
programs tailored to their
needs.
Where does the Israeli
military top brass, the top
business executive, or the
civil servant near the top of
the ladder turn for such es-
sential, but highly specific
programs? Tel Aviv Uni-
versity runs such special
academic programs de-
signed to suit the fast-paced
schedule of the upper eche-
lon.

In the program academi-
cally run and accredited by
Tel Aviv University at the
Israeli Army's National De-

fense College, military of-
ficers from the rank of col-
onel and above and top-level
civil servants take a wide
range of subjects such a
Middle East studies, the
history of the Jewish people,
and business administra-
tion, to synthesize a well-
rounded scope of knowledge
important to high-level Is-
raeli decision-making. The
curriculum also includes
strategic and military
courses for top-level milit-
ary planning.

Haifa Promenade

HAIFA — A new prom-
enade is being constructed
directly over the Mediter-
ranean in Haifa. It will fea-
ture wide stone steps slop-
ing to the sea and provide
areas for fishing, sitting,
gardens and palm trees. The
walk will be 1,100 feet long
and 80 feet wide in Haifa's
Bat Galim section.

Initiates
Police Probe Shooting of Accused Britain
Crackdown on
Nazi Official Living in New York Arab Gunmen

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Police continued their in-
vestigation over the
weekend into the shooting
of Boleslays Maikovskis, a
73-year-old Latvian immig-
rant accused of having been
a police commandant in
Nazi-occupied Latvia who
rounded up Jews for execu-
tion at the Dwinsk ghetto in
1941 and 1942.
Maikovskis was shot Fri-
day at his home in Mineola,
L.I. by unidentified assail-
ants. He was questioned by
detectives at Nassau Hospi-
tal in Mineola where he is
recovering from a bullet
wound of the right knee. His
condition is described as st-
able. Officials of the Jewish
Defense League, whose
members have been picket-
ing Maikovskis' home, have
denied any connection with
the shooting, but lauded the
attack.
Maikovskis, who was sen-
tenced to death in absentia
by a Soviet court in 1965,
has been fighting deport. -
tion by the U.S. Naturaliza-
tion and Immigration Ser-
vice, which claims he lied
about his role in the pro-
Nazi Latvian police force to
gain entrance to the United
States.
In deportation hear-
ings on Oct. 20, 1977, he
was accused of helping to
assemble 600 Jewish
children and march them
from the Dwinsk ghetto.
The children were never
seen again.
In two years of federal
hearings, the retired car-
penter invoked the Fifth
Amendment in refusing to
testify. Hh came to the U.S.
in 1951. Maikovskis' appeal
from an INS order that he
must testify will be heard
next month in the federal
Circuit Court of Appeals for
the second circuit. His de-

portation hearing has been
suspended pending the out-
come of that appeal.
In Chicago, five persons
who were part of a group of
40 people demonstrating
against a Nazi rally in
Lansing, Ill., last week were
arrested for disorderly con-
duct.
In New York, about 50
members of the Jewish De-
fense League last week
staged a demonstration out-
side of the offices of
Tscherim Soobzokov, a
former Nazi accused of col-
laborating and participat-
ing in the deaths of over
300,000 Jews during World
War II.
Soobzokov has been in
this country since 1955
and residing in Patter-
son. He is presently
under investigation by
the Immigration and
Naturalization Service
for lying on his applica-
tion to enter this country.
Meanwhile, Michael
self-
23,
Kuehnen,
proclaimed "fuehrer" of a
small extreme right-wing
German group called the
National Socialist Action
Front, has been arrested on
a warrant issued by the
Federal Supreme Court, on
suspicion of setting up a ter-
rorist organization. This
move comes only one week
after Kuehnen was released
from custody in Flensburg,
North Germany, where he
had been held following a
violent clash between police
and neo-Nazis.
In Amsterdam, among
the 350 Nazi war criminals
listed in the Dutch investi-
gation register as missing,
only some 10 to 20 are
Dutch nationals. The others
are Germans and Belgians,
according to Prof. Benjamin
Sijes of The Netherlands
State Institute for War

Israeli Marine Biologists
Create Underwater Habitat

JERUSALEM — An un-

derwater habitat has gone
into operation off the coast
of Eilat, at the Hebrew Uni-
versity's Heinz Steinetz
Marine Biology Laboratory.
"Neritica," one of only
three habitats of its kind
operating in the world to-
day, was built at Gal-
Marine Ship Repairs of
Eilat by a German visiting
professor at the Hebrew
University, Dr. Hans Fricke
of the University of Munich,
with engineer Gert Helmers
and diving instructor Victor
Paffenhauser.
It will be used by the Heb-
rew University as a work-
shop, classroom, diving base
and laboratory 24 hours a
day, and serve Israeli scien-
tists as well as guest scien-
tists from abroad for re-
search. Dr. Fricke is now
using it for research on fish
behavior.
Built of steel and
weighing 26 tons, includ-
ing ballast, Neritica is six
meters high, four square
meters in cross-section

and has 14 cubic meters
of living space. It is di-
vided into two parts: The
lower part is a wet space
which leads into the
upper part, a dry
laboratory which serves
as living space for two to
three divers and which
contains the control
equipment. Its four
closed circuit television
cameras can be moni-
tored either from
Neritica or from the
ground control unit.
Neritica is continuously
flushed with fresh air
supplied by a low pressure
compressor on the shore.
Humidity is kept as low as
possible, and various con-
trol
systems ensure
maximum safety for the oc-
cupants. In case of
emergency Neritica can be
self-dependent for both air
supply and electricity for at
least 24 hours for two di-
vers. The whole habitat,
apart from-the primary bal-
last container, can be lifted
to the surface for decom-
pression.

Documentation in a radio
interview.
Meanwhile, the Central
Organization of Dutch
Former Resistance Groups
has scheduled a meeting
with Dutch Minister of Jus-
tice Jacob de Ruiter on Aug.
23 in order to urge him to
conduct more active policies
with regard to the search for
missing Dutch war crimi-
nals.

In Rio de Janeiro it was
learned that since the ar-
rest last June of Franz

Gustav Wagner, who has

been called the "human
beast" by survivors of the
Treblinka and Sobibor
Nazi death camps, pro-
Nazi and anti-Jewish
demonstrations have
been held in six cities of
Brazil's southern pro-
vince, Rio Grande de Sol,
including its capital,
Porto Alegro, Jewish
community leaders re-
ported.

Wagner has been accused
of supervising the murder of
more than a million in-
mates of the two death
camps.

Poland, Austria and West
Germany have made formal
requests to the Brazil gov-
ernment for Wagner's ex-
tradition. Israel's extradi-
tion request still lacks some
documents required by
Brazilian officials for such
action.

Initially, police disre-
garded the Nazi activities,
suggesting they were the
work of irresponsible street
gangs. But after the inter-
vention of a delegation of
Jewish community leaders,
led by Samuel Burd, presi-
dent of the Porto Alegro
Jewish Federation, Dr. Sin-
val Guazelli, the governor of
Rio Grande do Sol, ordered a
thorough investigation.

Seminary Prints
Book on Ethics

NEW YORK — The
Jewish Theological Semi-
nary has recently published
a new book, "The Ethical in
the Jewish and American
Heritage" by Simon Green-
berg.
In his work, Dr. Green-
berg examines the ethical
component of human life.
Commencing his
philosophical inquiry with a
study of moral and ethical
intention, Dr. Greenberg
also discusses sources of
ethical authority. Another
aspect the author examines
is the ethics of secularism.

Detroiter Assists
in Youth Seminar

Detroiter Gary Torgow,
an alumnus of Yeshiva Col-
lege and regional director of
the Central East Region of
the National Conference of
Synagogue Youth, will act
as program coordinator for
the Central East leadership
seminar to take place Aug.
23-27 at Camp Livingston,
Bennington, Ind.

LONDON (JTA) — Is-
raeli official circles in Lon-
don are pleased at the
British government's deci-
sion to crack down on Iraqi
diplomats suspected of
being involved in terrorist
activities.
Britain has expelled 11
Iraqis thought to have links
with the spate of killings in
London over the past two
years. Althciugh all the vic-
tims have been Arabs, some
of the incidents sprang from
differences over the Arab-
Israeli conflict.
However, it is too soon to
say that the action against
the Iraqis will put an end to
Arab terrorism in London.
This was illustrated re-
cently when a Palestinian
woman threw a hand gre-
nade at the car of the Iraqi
ambassador, who was pre-
paring to return to
Baghdad. The ambassador
was not in the car at the
time.
The action may have
been an attempt to re-
venge the dea th in
January of Said Ham-
mami, the London rep-
resentative of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
He is believed to have
been killed by the Iraqi-
based "Black June" Pales-
tinian movement, headed
by Sabri al-Banna, alias
"Abu Nidal." The Libyans,
too, have long been sus-
pected of supplying
passports and- arms to gun-
men.
In addition, the Iraqis are
believed to have permitted
terrorists in Britain and
Europe to transmit coded
messages over the embassy
radio link. Since the
Lebanese civil war, London
has replaced Beirut as the
Arab states' main diploma-
tic meeting pl .ce. Here
exiles plot against their own
countries, and the indi-
vidual states conspire
against each other.

Foreign Aid Topic
of Rabbis' Meeting
With President

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
Five rabbis were among the
score of clergymen of major
American religious organi-
zations who met with Presi-
dent Carter at the White
House last week to discuss
U.S. foreign assistance
programs now before Con-
gress.
The rabbis were Stanley
Rabinowitz, president of the
Rabbinical Assembly; Ely
Pilchik, president of the
Central Conference of
American Rabbis; Bernard
Rosensweig, president of
the Rabbinical Council of
America; Benjamin Kreit-
man, executive vice presi-
dent of the United
Synagogue of America; and
. Mark Tanenbaum, director
of the inter-religious affairs
department of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee.

If you're faithful to your
wife, you have a healthy
body.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan