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April 04, 1969 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1969-04-04

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

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Lessons for

On the festival of Passover, we are able draw upon many sources for sacred
commands to all men to be compassionate. From talmudic lore we quote these two:
In the night when Israel crossed the Red Sea, the angels desired to sing a
song before God, but the Holy One, Blessed be He, forbade it. He said to them: "The
Egyptian legions are in distress, and you would sing a song in My presence."
Deut. Rabbah, 2:14
A man must share the troubles of his community, even as Moses did. He who
Taanit, Ha
shares in its troubles is worthy to see its consolation.

Page 2

in Our Society


rations to Detroit Jewry for in-
creased generosity in the current

Allied Jewish Campaign.


Christian Concern
For Israel as
'Sanctified Land'

Page 4

May these lessons serve as inspi-


ISAI I-11G.d=1/4

C:01 -7

A Weekly Review

of Jewish Events

A Happy


To Jewish



Michigan's Only English-Jewish Newspaper — Incorporating The Detroit Jewish Chronicle

No. 3


17100 W. 7 Mile Rd.—VE 8-9364—Detroit 48235, April 4, 1969

$7.00 Per Year; This Issue 20c

Jerusalem's Unification Gains OK;
Crucial Period Amidst 4-Power Talks

Allied Campaign Goes Into
Higher Gear for New Goals;
Workers to Rally April 13

Following the opening last week of the 1969 Allied Jew-
ish Campaign-Israel Emergency Fund and its history-making
announcement of pre-campaign generosity, volunteer workers
have begun a concerted effort to set a new mark for the com-
pleted drive for the Victory Dinner on May 7.
Maxwell Jospey, campaign chairman, said that division
leaders were redoubling efforts to secure pledges from people
whom they had not yet reached and urge those who have
delayed making their commitments to do so now.
The first report rally for workers will be held 10:15 a.m.
April 13, at the Jewish Center. Paul Broder, chairman of the
trades and profesions divisions, has announced.
Edward Klein, one of the three authors of "If Israel Lost
the War" a current best seller which outlines the nightmare
of a defeated Israel, will speak to the workers. Klein is a
writer on the staff of Newsweek and did considerable research
for the background of the novel.
Invitations to the report rally have already been mailed
to solicitors, and returns indicate an enthusiastic response and
a desire on the part of workers to push the 1969 campaign
totals far above the 39,650,000 of the 1968 campaign, Broder
Reports will come from the mercantile division headed by
(Continued on Page 9)

An informal United States proposal for a solution that is to include approval of unification
of Jerusalem under Israeli rule became known this week, as the Big Four powers were pre-
paring for discussions to assist in assuring peace in the Middle East.
Amidst such discussions Israel reaffirmed its opposition to any attempt to impose peace
on the area, and the Israel cabinet declared that only direct talks between Israel and her Arab
neighbors can lead in any way towards an end to the conflict and the creation of an atmosphere
of peace.
The Israel government rejected outright a United States proposal for a Middle East
settlement based on the United Nations Security Council's Nov. 22, 1967, resolution and again
turned down the principle of Big Four intervention in the conflict. A statement of policy read
by Premier Golda Meir after Sunday's cabinet meeting declared that "Israel is not and will not

(Continued on Page 11)

Nixon and Shazar Confer at the White House

STA and Jewish News Washington Correspondent
WASHINGTON — President Zalman Shazar of Israel met with President Nixon Monday night
at the White House for 20 minutes at the invitation of the President and restated Israel's position on
peace and Four Power talks. The meeting took place immediately after a reception tendered by the
White House for heads of state here for funeral services honoring former President Dwight D. Eisen-
At the reception Mr. Nixon told Shazar that he would like him to remain for private discus.
sions. The subsequent meeting included Shazar, Mr. Nixon and Henry Kissinger, the President's top
adviser on national security affairs.
After the meeting, Shazar said that he restated Israel's known position on peace. Since Mr.
Nixon had met earlier in the day with President Charles de Gualle of France and had discussed the
Mid East situation, it is believed the Nixon-Shazar exchange involved the Four Power concept.
It was learned that Shazar emphasized to Mr. Nixon Israel's desire for peace and belief in peace.
He stressed there could be no backward movement but events must move forward to peace.
He reiterated Israel's position on conditions essential for real peace. Israeli sources described
the atmosphere of the meeting as "friendly and warmly cordial."

Detroit Jewry, World
Communities Pay Honor
to Eisenhower Memory


Commencing at services last Friday night and on
Saturday morning, in all Detroit synagogues, continuing
through the week at all communal functions, tributes
were paid to the memory of Dwight David Eisenhower,
34th President of the United States.
Rabbis and lay leaders recalled the role of the
general of the Army in the aftermath of World War
II, when he took the leadership in providing necessary
aid for the support of survivors from Nazism in dis-
placed persons camps and for the settlement of the

Detailed review of General Eisenhower's
aid to survivors from Nazism on
last page in this issue

Jewish organizations in all democratic countries,
spokesmen for the Israel government, heads of all
American Jewish movements, paid tribute to the de-
parted former President.
At all functions in Detroit, major attention was
given to the passing of the man who directed the
war effort against Hilter Germany.
At the Israel Bond dinner sponsored by three

Bnai Brith lodges, Saturday night, at the Statler Hilton,

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c 1 , 411**d j iii team hospital suite,


the toastmaster, Judge Lawrence Gubow, and the
honoree, Brig. Gen. S. L. A. Marshall, who worked
closely with General Eisenhower, joined in paying
tribute to the departed leader, and the audience
joined in a silent tribute.
President Zalman Shazar of Israel was among the
heads of states who arrived to attend the funeral
service in Washington on Monday. He was joined by
Israel's ambassador to the U.S., Maj. Gen. Itzhak
Shazar described Gen. Eisenhower as the "archi-
(Continued- on Page SO

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