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April 24, 1970 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-04-24

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

10 Days to Go ...
8,000 Potential
Contributors Yet
to Be Contacted

An Israeli
Social ist Refutes
'Left' Arguments

Notable Roles
of ORT and
Yeshiva U

Page 4

VOL. LVI I. No. 6 .12

Only 10 days remain before the formal closing of the current Allied Jewish Campaign-Israel Emergency
Fund on May 6 . . . There are 8,000 more potential contributors to be reached in order to attain the goal
of $12,000,000. . . . It is urgent that those who have not pledged their participation in this vital effort in
behalf of Israel and all major Jewish causes at home and abroad should do so immediately by responding
generously to the volunteer solicitors or by calling in their gifts to the Jewish Welfare Federation, 163
Madison, WO 5-3939_


Michigan Weekly



to Jewish


Review of Jewish News


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

•27 17515 W. 9 Mile Rd., Suite 865, Southfield, Mich. 48075, 356-8400 April 24, 1970

$7.00 Per Year; This Issue 20c

`Dialogue Between Friends' Acclaimed

Premier Meir Points to Peace
Hopes Amity in Sisco Talks


Allied 'Jewish Campaign Marks
New Record in Solicitations;
8,000 Donors Yet to Be Reached

Mrs. Joseph H. Maltzer, president of Temple Emanu El, presents
a check from the congregation to the Allied Jewish Campaign - Israel
Emergency Fund for G3,000 in honor of Maxwell Jospey, chairman
this year's drive, and fornfir president of the congregation. Shown
are Mrs. Maltzer, Alan Nathan, chairman of the Metropolitan Divi-
sion, who received the check, and Jospey.

TEL AVIV (JTA)—Premier Golda Meir told an interviewer here Monday that Israel
has had contacts with some Arab officials since the Six-Day War, but that they have
not yielded positive results. Mrs. Meir ad vised the newspaper Yediot Ahronot that
she considers such contacts "important even though we have not, through them,
reached peace," adding, "The mere fact that there can be contacts is important."
Regarding her talks with Jose 1 ph Sisco, President Nixon's Middle East peace emis-
sary, Mrs. Meir said: "The atmosphere could not have been better. Even inasmuch as
there are differences of opinion, and in my opinion they are not very deep, the basic
fact is that there is a dialogue between friends, and there is no denial of the main
issues. After that there can be differences of opinion."

(Sisco, United States assistant secretary of state for Near Eastern affairs, arrived
in Teheran Sunday night for talks Monday with Iranian leaders on the Mid East crisis
and on U.S. policy toward Israel, with emphasis on arms
supplies. He had canceled his visit to Amman follow-
ing anti-American demonstrations by militant Jordanians.
He attended the two-day conference of America_n ambas-
sadors in Teheran Tuesday.)
JERUSALEM (JTA)—Cairo and Jerusalem have been
keeping one another informed of their respective views and
attitudes on the Middle East conflict through various inter-
national personages traveling between the two capitals on
a very informal, unofficial basis, it was learned from well-
informed sources here Sunday. The information confirmed
a statement by Foreign Minister Abba Eban in the Knesset
two weeks ago that unofficial contacts have been main-
tained between Israel and some of the Arab governments
since the June 1967 Six-Day War.
According to the sources, certain personages of inter-
national status have met from time to time over the pat
with Premier Golda Meir either before going to

Cairo or after having come from there. Both Mrs. Meir and
President Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt were aware that
U.S. Assistant Secre-
those personages were going either to Cairo or to Jerusa-
lem and each used them as a courier to the other witheltary of State Joseph Sisco
is shown conferring with
actually saying so. Such contacts have been made by Am-
Israel Defense Minister
bassador Gunnar V. Jarring, the United Nations spelial
Dayan, in Jeru-
peace envoy to the Mid East, and most recently by Dr.

(Continued on Page 6)

Stanley D. Frankel, president of the junior division of the Allied
Jewish Campaign, pledged efforts of his workers toward an effort to
be the first division to ever reach 200 per - cent,ot its prior year's
number of pledges. The division has already cont#cted more than 100
per cent of last year's pledges for 168 per cent of its 1969 total.

Reaching a total 810,166,509 in contributions pledged by 17,700
towards the current Allied Jewish Campaign-Israel Emergency Fund,
the drive enters the final stages in solicitations.
The new high sum was reported at a meeting of campaign work-
ers at the Jewish Center Sunday morning. The meeting was addressed
by Albert Elazar, United Hebrew Schools superintendent.
Maxwell Jospey, campaign chairman, in a final appeal to work-
ers, emphasized the urgancy of the drive to provide fundskin support
of Israel's economic position, in behalf of the agencies that assist in
the settlement of many thousands of new settlers in Israel and to
assure uninterrupted aid for the more than 500 local, national and
overseas causes. He urged speedy contacts with the 8,000 more po-
tential givers from whom it is hoped to secure the additional funds
necessary to boost the total to be raised here this year to $12,000,000.
The concluding report meeting of campaign workers will be held,
jointly with the board of governors of the Jewish Welfare Federation,
at Federation headquarters, 163 Madison, at noon May 1.
Preceding that luncheon meeting, for an entire week, telephone
solicitations will be conducted at the new United Hebrew Schools
building on 12 Mile Rd. and Lahser, from 7 to 9:30 each evening.
Volunteers are asked to enroll in this effort immediately.
scheduled to conclude at a dinner meeting at
The campaign is
the Jewish Center on May 6.

Seder at the Front:
Hagada by Intercom,

Maror on Ambushes

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Baying received
the chief army chaplain's instructions
on how to observe Passover on the front
lines, in tanks and even in ambushes,
the Israeli Army observed a kosher
seder Monday night s
The chaplain, Rabbi Shlomo Goren,
advised soldiers on battle lines to hold
seders in two shifts to allow as much
participation as possible. He said sol-
diers in tanks should listen to Hagada
readings by one of them over their in-
tercom earpieces, and men embarking
on ambushes should carry matzot and
maror (bitter herbs)._ with them for say-
ing the blessings. Special arrangements
also were made for men in antiaircraft
and Hawk missiles. Front-line soldiers,
incidentally, received grape juice instead
of wine.


1711S Southfield Campus
to Be Dedicated May 3

The United Hebrew Schools Southfield .campus can-
plex will be dedicated 2:30 p.m. May 3 in the LaMed Audi-
torium, 21550 W. 12 Mile, between Evergreen and. Lahser
One of the first of its kind for a Jewish community
school system, the campus unites facilities for higher
Jewish education.
The Adolph Deutsch Administration Building, which
includes the Morris Rosenberg General Offices, is at the
southeast corner of the complex. Connected to this, is the
John R. Herman Board Room, which will be used for
Directly behind the administration building is the
Louis and Esther LaMed Auditorium, which contains a
raised stage for plays and ceremonies. To make the audi-
torium more flexible, the seats are movable for storage.
Connected to these building by an enclosed walkway

is the Sigmund and Sophie Rohlik High School and Mid-
rasha Building, containing classrooms, a teachers'
lounge and conference room.

Behind the high school is the Barry and Reva Linden-
baum Library, which houses the United Ilebrew Schools'
collection of Judaica literature. The library also contains
the audio-visual department.
(Continued on Page 5)

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