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

January 30, 1970 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-01-30

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

Telecast From Israel Slated for Dinner

el&
ABBBA EBAN

MOSHE DAYAN

Dr. Leon Rosky, chairman of the and hear three leaders of the peo-
1970 Flint United Jewish Appeal ple of Israel: Prime Minister Golda
Campaign, announced that Flint, I Meir, Foreign Minister Abba Eban
in recognition of its historical rec- and Defense Minister Moshe Da-
ord of support of the UJA, will par- yan.
ticipate in a direct closed-circuit
They will be speaking directly
color telecast from Israel.
from the places where Israel's
At 6:15 p.m. Tuesday in Cong. struggle for survival is being
Beth Israel, at a dinner on behalf
waged, and they will come to
of the Flint United Jewish Appeal Flint as part of an instantaneous
Campaign, Flint leaders will see visual report beamed to leaders

Flint Delegation
Attends DC Parley

GOLDA MEIR
of every major community in the
United States.

Flint is the only community of its
size being honored with this tele-
cast.
Invitations to this transcontinent-
al broadcast have been sent to
community leaders, who were ask-
ed to respond to the Community
Council office, 767-5922. Minimum
gifts will be $1,000.

Flint Community News

WA Study Mission Reports on Israel Trip

Four Flint residents have re-
turned from the United Jewish
Appeal's one-week fact-finding trip '
to Israel.
Alfred Klein, president of the
Jewish Community Council, said
that Dr. Leon Rosky, chairman of
the 1970 Flint UJA Campaign,
served as chairman for the group.
Other local residents were. Dr.

William Bernard, Michael Pelavin
and Dr. Michael Wittenberg.
Upon his return, Dr. Rosky
stated that "Great changes have
taken place in Israel since the Six-
Day War. "What hasn't changed is
Arab hostility, Arab threats to elim-
inate Israel from the Middle East
and Arab attacks upon the lives,
homes, farms and properties of the

Jacob Pines, Israel Sendler Named
Honorary Co-Chairmen of Campaign

Dr. Leon Rosky, chairman of the mostly from non-Western lands,
1970 Flint United Jewish Appeal who remain unabsorbed because
Campaign, announced that Jacob of illiteracy and lack of skills.
Pines and Israel Sendler have been
The absorption of these immi-
named honorary co-chairmen of the grants is essential to the successful
campaign to mobilize support for defense of the land and the build-
ing of a viable economy and a uni-
fied people, he said. "Only through
increased giving to the UJA's
Emergency Fund can we contri
bute to the success of the immi
grant absorption program and to
the survival of the Israeli people.'

Engagemen ts

Pines

Sendler

the regular drive, supporting over
60 local and national agencies, and
the UJA's fourth Emergency Fund
drive on behalf of Israeli people
and distressed Jews elsewhere in
the world.
With peace still eluding the
people of Israel more than 2 ,
years after the Six-Day War, the
enormous costs of defending their
land against enemies bent on re-
venge make it impossible for them
to continue paying the major share
of UJA-sponsored humanitarian
programs," Pines said. "Our goal
for 1970 must be greater than it
was in 1967 immediately after the
Six-Day War to help bring the Is-
raeli people the social relief they
need to meet the continuing crisis."
Sendler said the Israeli people

can no longer afford to bear the
financial brunt of rehabilitating
and intergrating the nearly 40,-
000 immigrants brought to Israel
by the UJA in 1969 and the over
40,000 more expected next year.
He noted that Israel also has
Snore than 300,000 immigrants,

34LFriday; Janie- 4 30," 1910

i Community
Calendar

people of Israel. The savage con-
flict goes on. For example, dur-
ing the month of August, a total
of 21 Israelis were killed and
129 wounded by Arab military
attacks and terrorism. If we com-
pare the populations of the United
States and Israel, the toll of 21
dead and 129 wounded is as if
1,680 American live were lost and
10.320 wounded in one month in
Vietnam. And this goes on, day
after day, month after month, year
after year, decade after decade.
One of the longest conflicts of
our time."
"Some tourists may return
from Israel and tell you they
didn't see the need for giving
to the UJA on a crisis basis,"
said Dr. Bernard. "They only
saw the surface signs of a coun-
try bustling with hard work,
rushing transport, crowded stores,
well-stocked supermarkets and a
dynamic people. They have
heard of a labor shortage and
boom, without knowing the in-
side story of the drive for self-
sufficiency in production of wea-
pons of survival, and the enor-
mous foreign currency reserve
shortage."
Pelavin observed, "What is not
seen on the surface by the tourist
is the tension underneath the
dynamism of the country. The
mothers and fathers and wives
who go about with transistor radios
at their ears listening to hourly
broadcasts of new fights on the
borders, another soldier or two
or three killed or wounded. The
funerals that take place in the
city cemeteries and in the kibutzim
and in the small towns and villages,
boys of 19, 20, 21 and family heads
in their 20s, 30s and 40s paying the
supreme price of their nation's
survival."
Asked if the trip affected his
feelings on Israel's future, Dr.
Wittenberg said, "Contrary to most
opinions, looking into the crystal
ball, I see a ray of hope. I believe

Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Harris of
Bethesda, Md., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter Kath-
ryn Deborah to Air Force Capt.
Gary Samuel Gutow, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Isadore H. Gutow of
Westwood Parkway. Miss Harris
holds a BA degree from the Uni-
versity of Maryland and a masters
degree from the University of
Michigan. Capt. Gutow, having
completed a 13-month stint in Ko- ;
rea, is stationed with the Army at
Letterman General Hospital in San
Francisco. He received his medical
degree from the University of
Michigan. The father of the bride-
elect was an assistant attorney
general of the United States under
President Truman. A March 8 wed-
ding is planned in Washington.
• 4 •
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Drescher of that Israel will be able to work out
White Plains, N.Y., announce the something with its Arab neighbors
engagement of their daughter Mar- within a few years, providing
ney to Shalom Mordechai Ranani, Israel remains as strong as it is
son of Cantor and Mrs. Abraham today. Moshe Dayan has said that
J. Ranani of Flint. An August wed- the nation that wins the war is the
ding is being planned.
one who can hold out for five
minutes longer than its enemy.
We in the outside world must see
to it that those five minutes are
available.
Max Harris Engelman, son of
Nothing is in general more
Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Engelman,
will be called to the Torah as Bar gloomy and monotonous than decla-
Mitzva Feb. 7 at Temple Beth EL mations on the hollowness and

A five-man Flint delegation has
returned from the National Emer-
gency Conference of Jewish Lead-
ership on Middle East Peace held
in Washington.
The delegation consisted of Dr.
Jack Stanzler, chairman of the
community relations committee;
Nathan Schafer, chairman of the
international concerns committee;
Murray Moss, chairman of the
Genesee County Democratic Party;
B. Morris Pelavin, past president
of the Flint Jewish Community
Council; and Hy Bergman, execu-
tive director, Flint Jewish Commu-
nity Council.
The conference, convened by the
Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
was called to dramatize to our gov-
ernment our concern for Israel and
the need to establish a just and
enduring peace in the Middle East,
said Dr. Stanzler.
While in Washington, the dele-
gates met with Sen. Philip Hart and
Robert Griffin and Congressman
Donald Riegle. They reported that
the congressional representatives
were greatly impressed by the ex-
pression of American Jewish soli-
darity and were sympathetic with
the peaceful aspirations of the
Israeli people.

Feb. 1—Council Tween Bowling
Program, 3 p.m., Town
and Country Lanes
2—CRC Subcommittee Meet-
ing on Church-State, 8:30
p.m., Temple Beth El
3—Temple Beth El Sisterhood
Board Meeting, 12:30 p.m.
—UJA Telecast From Israel
Dinner, 6:15 p.m., Cong.
Beth Israel
4—Beth Israel Sisterhood
Meeting, 12:30 p.m.
5—Cong. Beth Israel Board
Meeting, 8:30 p.m.
*
Beth Israel Sisterhood luncheon
meeting 12:30 p.m. Wednesday will
feature Michigan State Senator
Sander Levin discussing "Issues
We Face in the '70s." Husbands
and guests are welcome.

Grand Rapids
News Notes

.

Feb. 4—Hadassah Donor Luncheon
—United Synagogue Youth
Executive Board
5—Temple Emanuel Sister-
hood Board
—Bnai Brith
6—Temple Emanuel—Sympo-
sium on Cities
6-8—Michigan State Temple
Youth Winter Conclave
*


Mrs. Gary Marcus has been ap-
pointed a volunteer community
chairman for the Mothers March
of Dimes campaign. She is one of
eight such chairmen in all of - Kent
County. Mrs. Sam Cramer was
named a co-chairman of the Moth-
ers March task force, and Mrs.
Donald Lasky is a lieutenant in
the Mulick Park area. Mrs. Jerry
Smith is a captain in the Alger
area. Office volunteers for the

campaign are Mrs. Gershon Gol-
den and Mrs. I. D. Appleton.
• • •
Ahavas Israel Synagogue Young
Couples Club held its first - ski
night and after-ski social at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Harvey
Gendler.
• • •
Rabbi Hillel Millgram of Flint
sat in on a Melton Hebrew-teach-
ing workshop Sunday and observed
classes and teacher training. Rab-
bi Millgram remained for evening
discussion with parents.
• •
Dr. Joseph B. Mann, director of
laboratories at Butterworth Hos-
pital, was guest speaker at the
transitoriness of human life and luncheon meeting of Baal Brith
tliE'bEttOlt liNVISIX HEWS grandeur.
—Matthew Arnold Women Wednesday.

Bar Mitzva



U.S. Urged to Revoke
Mail Rights of Neo-Nazi
Group Out of Canada

TORONTO (JTA)—Canadian pos-
stal authorities are asking their
American counterparts to revoke
the mailing privileges of a hate-
mongering neo-Nazi group, "The
Natural Order," which is getting
around the Canadian postal ban by
sending anti-Semitic literature into
Canada from Niagara Falls, N.Y.
The group, described as a front
for 54-year-old John Ross Taylor
of Gooderham, Ont., has been
mailing thick packets of hate lit-
erature, which includes the nefar-
ious Protocols of the Learned
Elders of Zion. One such packet
was mailed to the home of Robert
Muir, a Nova Scotia Conservative
member of the House of Commons.

Muir proceeded to ask Post-
master-General Eric Kierans to
ask American postal authorities
to institute a mail ban.

Muir explained that the ban
should be instituted because "The
literature apparently prepared by
these congenital fools reflects upon
the presiding officer of the House
of Commons (Speaker Lucien La-
moureux) and our Jewish citi-
zens." Kierans promised to accept
Muir's suggestion that the matter
be referred to the Commons Jus-
tice Committee.
The literature Muir received ask-
ed whether the "supposed neutral
speaker" was "trying to be a
nursemaid to (Pierre Eliot) Tru-
deau, (Canadian prime minister)
so that stinging rebuke and proof
of his incompetent judgment"
would not reach the members of
Parliament.
Other material in the packet
Muir received says the gas ovens
of the concentration camps were
built by captured German sol-
diers under the direction of Jew-
ish officers. The Protocols of
Zion, attributed to Jewish au-
thors, are described by the liter-
ature as proof of a plot by Jews
to control the world.
The packet carried a Niagara
Falls postmark and material in
the packet stated: "Our mail is
banned in Canada. Canadians send
mail to friends in the USA for re-
mailing to John Ross Taylor." A
Niagara Falls post office box was
given as the U.S. address.
The hate group stated it mailed
similar packets to 264 members of
Parliament last summer but the
mail was "detained" in the Com-
mons post office by Lamoureux
and returned.

`Consumer Price Rise
Less Broad Than Seemed'

JERUSALEM (JTA)—A govern-
ment spokesman said that the
sharp consumer price increases
announced Jan. 19 were not as
broad as they seemed. He attri-
buted them to inflationary pres-
sures exerted from outside of Is-
rael as well as within the country.
The spokesman, a senior official
of the ministry of commerce and
industry, told the JTA that the 153
retail items marked up amounted

to less than 5 per cent of all the

food consumed in Israel and were,
in many cases, variations of the
same product.
He cited, as an example, tuna
fish in oil, tuna fish in tomato
sauce and tuna fish in sauce
piquant.

The spokesman said inflation
in Israel was a response to a
worldwide inflationary t r end
manifested by higher prices for
raw materials purchased abroad
and higher ocean freight rates.
He said transportation costs in-
side of Israel have also gone up
and that there has been an up-
ward "wage creep" in Israel de-
spite a wage freeze supposedly in
effect during 1969. He said his
ministry could do little to change
the situation.

At any given moment life Is
completely senseless. But viewed
over a long period, it seems to
reveal itself as an organism ex-
isting in time, having a purpose,
tending in a certain direction.
"" "– z–Aidous Huxley--

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan