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March 29, 1968 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-03-29

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

28—Friday, March 29, 1968

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

`Our Interest in Israel Transcends
Politics,' Rep. Cooper Tells ZOD;
Proclamations Honor Anniversaries

State Representative Daniel Cooper is shown here presenting the
resolution he sponsored in the State Legislature which was adopted
unanimously last week. The presentation was made to the Zionist
Organization of Detroit at the meeting held Monday at which Con-
gressman William Broomfield was the speaker. In the photo (from
left) are: Mayor James Clarkson of Southfield, who proclaimed
a special day honoring the numerous Zionist anniversaries; Richard
Kramer, ZOD president; Rep. Broomfield, Rep. Cooper and Dr. Alex
Friedlaender, ZOD vice-president, who presided at the meeting.
Rep. Cooper, announcing the unanimous action of the Michigan
Legislature, said interest in Israel and the warm feelings for Israel
and the Zionist movement "transcend all political consideration and
therefore are marked by unanimous action when Israel and the
Jewish people are extended greetings."

Zionist Anniversaries Are Honored

Important Zionist anniversaries
were honored by the Zionist Organ-
ization of Detroit at a public meet-
ing Monday evening at the Zionist
Cultural Center in Southfield.
On the occasion of the cur-
rently observed anniversaries.
Mayor Cavanagh joined with
other officials in issuing procla-
mations taking note of the 20th
anniversary of the State of Is-
rael, the 70th anniversary of the
Zionist Organization and the
50th anniversaries of the Balfour
Declaration and the formation
here of the Jewish National
Fund Council and of the Young
Judaea Zionist youth movement.
The text of Mayor Cavanagh's
proclamation follows:
JEWISH HISTORICAL
OBSERVANCE DAY
March 25, 1968
WHEREAS This is the year that
many important anniversaries of
Jewish historical events will be
commemorated, and
WHEREAS These events will be
marked at the meeting of the Zi-
onist Organization of Detroit at the
Zionist Cultural Center on March
25, 1968 when Congressman Wil-
liam Broomfield will be the guest
speaker, and
WHEREAS The year 1968 is the
twentieth anniversary of the Uni-
ted Nations decision that led to
the creation of the State of Israel,
and
WHEREAS This is the fiftieth
anniversary year of the Balfour
Declaration, the Jewish National
Fund Council and the Young Ju-
daea movement.
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Jerome
P. Cavanagh, Mayor of the City of
Detroit, do hereby proclaim March
25, 1968, as
JEWISH HISTORICAL
OBSERVANCE DAY
in Detroit in recognition of the
significance of a series of mile-
stones in Jewish history.
A resolution acclaiming anniver-
saries, adopted by the State Legis-
lature last week, was presented at
Monday's meeting by State Repre-
sentative Daniel Cooper, sponsor of
the resolution.
The resolution adopted by the

Rabbi MILTON ROSENBAUM
of Temple Emanu-El, Oak Park,
will represent the Jewish Chaut-
auqua Society as lecturer at St.
John's Provincial Seminary in
Plymouth, Mich. April 10. He will
speak in assembly at 5 p.m. on
the subject "Our Common Chal-
lenges."

Detroit Common Council, which
was sponsored by Council President
Ed Carey, and the proclamation
issued by Mayor James Clarkson
of Southfield were presented Mon-
day.

Claims for Medicare
Must Be In April 1
sath F. Test, Social Security

district manager in the - Detroit-
Northwest office, warns that April
1 will be the last day to claim
medical insurance payments under
medicare for services received dur-
ing July, August and September
1966.
"If you had the 'doctor-bill' part
of medicare during that period
and you had medical bills amount-
ing to more than $50 during the
entire last six months, you may
be eligible for some medicare pay-
ment if it has not already been
claimed," he stated.
Medicare claims for services
rendered between October 1966 and
September 1967 may be m a d e
through Dec. 31, 1968. The April 1
deadline applies only to services
rendered in J u 1 y, August, and
September 1966.

Brooinfield. WarnS Mr. and Mrs. Steinberg
to Live in New Jersey
of USSR's Arms
Dangers in M.E.

In his address in which he re-
viewed his experiences as a mem-
ber of the U.S. House of Repre-
sentatives fact-finding mission to
the Middle East after the Six-Day
War, at the meeting Monday night
at the Zionist House, Rep. William
Broomfield warned of increasing
dangers from the Soviet Russian
military build-up and the USSR's
expanion of maritime strength in
the Mediterranean and declared:
"While this massive Soviet
naval build-up in the Mediter-
ranean certainly is a threat to
Israel, it is equally menacing to
the rest of the world. Clearly,
Soviet goals go beyond the eradi-
cation of Israel."
Congressman Broomfield stated:
"They (the Soviet threats) are
aimed at the dominance of the
entire Middle East and control of
60' per cent of the world's oil re-
sources.
"They are aimed at the neutral-
ization of Europe and at outflank-
ing NATO's land-based defenses.
In Southern Europe, the long; ex-
posed coastlines of It a l y and
Greece are now much more vul-
nerable to the uncertainties of
naval attack.
"In the long-range future, strong
Soviet presence and increased in-
fluence in the Mediterranean al-
most certainly will affect the fate
of Africa and even the develop.
ment of South America.
"The Soviets already are be-
ginning to realize a return on
their Middle East investment."
Acknowledging the dangers and
uneertainities" that stem from
the Arabs' military build-up and
the resumption of threats to Is-
rael, Rep. Broomfield said "it
seems the least the administra-
tion could have insisted upon in
return for our arms to Jordan.
is some tangible concession to-
ward peace and security." At
the same time he criticized the
failure of the administration to
fulfill the agreement for the sale
of Douglas Skyhawks to Israel.
"It is my view" he said, "that
the United States should provide
Israel with the planes it needs
now. It takes time to train techni-
cians, pilots and mechanics in the
operation of s u c h sophisticated
equipment and that time is being
lost. Further delays can only
jeopardize Israel's deterrent ability
and add to the adready existing
arms imbalance in the Middle
East."
Rep. Broomfield concluded his
address with an expression of con-
cern over the anti-Semitic trends
in Russia and Poland and declared:
"Our government has expressed
itself on the racial policies of the
Union of South Africa and Rho-
desia. It is difficult for me to under-
stand why we cannot do more to let
the rulers of these Communist na-
tions know that the government of
the United States cares what bap-.
pens to the people of Jewish faith
all over the world.
"Russia and other Eastern
European nations are responsive,
within certain limits, to the pres-
sure of world opinion. Last year,
for example, the Russians were
anxious for an agreement permit-
ting a Soviet airline to acquire
landing rights at Kennedy Inter-
national Airport in New York.
"An agreement was made to
exchange landing rights. The Rus-
sians and most other Eastern
European nations remain eager for
an expansion of East-West trade.
"The time has come to em-
phasize in these negotiations that
we are serious and vitally con-
cerned about the treatment of
minorities everywhere."

Rabbi MARTIN D. GORDON
and religious chairman MAX
HOFFMAN of the Livonia Jewish
Congregation will be guests at St.
John Episcopal Church in Plym-
outh. Rabbi Gordon will speak
before the church's junior high
school youth group on "Aspects
of Judaism."

Blumenthal Quits Post
With Jewish Agency

The retirement of Dr. Samuel M.
Blumenfield as director of the de-
partment of education and culture
of the Jewish Agency - American
Section was W-fi."
announced at a
luncheon in his
honor on Jan. 19.
Dr. Blumenfield,
who completed 15
years of service
at the agency,
will resume his
academic career.
He will continue
as a consultant
to the agency.
The luncheon, at
which Mrs. Rose
L. Halprin, chair-
man of the Jew- Dr. Blumenfield
ish Agency - American Section,
presided, was attended by 100
MRS. PHILIP STEINBERG
outstanding Jewish educators and
Barbara A u d r e y Goudsmit, associates of the Jewish Agency.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nemo
Goudsmit of Geneva Ave., Oak
ROMANTIC AFFAIRS
Park, and Philip Steinberg, son of
BEGIN WITH
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Steinberg
of Yonkers, N.Y., were married
recently at B'nai Moshe Syna-
AND HER GYPSIES
gogue. Rabbi Milton Segal and
Weddings,Parties, Dances
Cantor Louis Klein officiated.
474-7638
Following a honeymoon in the
Bahamas, the couple is residing in
West Paterson, N.J.
Rhoda Goudsmit, sister of the
bride, was maid of honor.
Bridesmaids were Roberta Goud-
smit, sister of the bride, Mrs.
Donna Schulman, Charlene Gold-
smith and Pauline Gollish. Diane
Diem was flower girl.
Joel Steinberg, brother of the
bridegroom, was best man. Ushers
were Joel Schulman, Michael
Suntag, George Dean and Jeff
Phone
Yankowitz.

JOCELYN

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