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June 11, 1971 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-06-11

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

Former Palmach I__ eader Visits Here; Optimistic Cease Fire Will Continue

A distinguished Israeli physician
who was a leader in the Palmach
during Israel's 1947-48 War of In-
dependence has an optimistic atti-
tude on the current Middle East
situation. Dr. Myron (Meyer)
Issahari, here on a few days' visit
with his sister, Mrs. Samuel
(Esther) Lichtenstein, expressed
confidence that the cease fire that
is proving so beneficial will con-
tinue.
During his brief stay here, be-
-fore he left for New York on Tues-
day morning to see his son, Jo-
hanan, who was to arrive that
morning with the Israel merchant
marine boat on which he serves as
a second mate, Dr. Issahari said
he believed there will be a rap-
- hement between the Soviet
:on and the U.S. and that an
agreement on areas of influence is
inevitable. "There is no peace in
sight, but neither will there be
war," he said.
Dr. Issahari was not pessimistic
about the current so-called "Black

Miss Roseman to Be
Ronald Schnaar's Wife

Panther" protests against poor brother only twice since both left
their birthplace, Libau, then part
housing in Israel.
"The very name they adopted of Czarist Russia, in 1912. She saw
is an indication of influence upon him for the first time after that in
that movement by young Ameri- Israel on her visit there in 1958
and for the second time on his first
cans who are studying in Israel,"
Dr. Issahari said. He blamed American visit last week.
Dr. Issahari is now on the staff
drug users for the demonstra-
of Israel's largest military hospi-
tions and', admitting that there
tal, Tel Hashomer, near Tel
is need to solve a serious prob-
Aviv. He is a consultant surgeon
lem of poverty in the ranks of
for the Israel Aircraft Industry
the Oriental Jews, he was con-
Bedek. He was a consulting phy-
fident on this score, too that
Israel will solve the problems . sician for German Jews in Israel
who were receiving medication
and will correct the shortcom-
for bodily injuries suffered from
ings that are fully recognized by
the Nazis.
the government.
On his current American visit he
Dr. Issahari came to Israel 35 studied conditions at hospitals in
years ago. He served for five years New York, Sian Francisco, Ne-
with the British Royal Marines wark and Detroit.
during World War II and it was
Here he visited Sinai Hospital,
his brigade that captured Hein-
rich Himmler, the Nazi criminal with which he was greatly im-
and confidant of Hitler, who there- pressed, and he conferred at length
upon took his cyanide capsule and
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A
committed suicide. Issahari's fel-
BOOKKEEPER THAT CAN ALSO
low Marines saw a German lieu-
tenant walking with two suitcases PROVIDE YOU WITH SOUND
FINANCIAL ADVICE
and when he was stopped, said he
EFFICIENCY, ACCOUNTING &
was carrying it for his sergeant.
TAX SERVICE
The suspicion led to the arrest of
Himmler who was following - him.
538-6831
Mrs. Lichtenstein has seen her

with the eminent heart specialist,
Dr. Adrian KantroWitz, for whose
skills, and his and his wife's hospi-
tality, he had much praise.
As an officer of Palmach in
1946-48, Dr. Issahari had partici-
pated in the battles for the libera-
tion of Jerusalem.
On his visit here, a reception was
given by his niece and nephew, Dr.
and Mrs. Harry Heller of Burling-
ton) Dr.

THE DETROIT JEWISH HEWS
Friday, June 11, 1971-17

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MISS CYNTHIA ROSEMAN

Dr. and Mrs. Saul Roseman of
Baltimore announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Cynthia
Bernice to Ronald Lee Schnaar,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Schnaar of Santa Barbara Ave.,
Southfield.
Miss Roseman is a senior major-
ing in history at the University of
Michigan.
Mr. Schnaar, also a senior there,
majors in molecular biology.
The wedding is being planned
for next summer.

Emissaries From
Israel at Salute
to Ohm Function

Emissaries from Israel will join
in "pleasant journey" wishes to
Detroit families who are soon to
leave for settlement in Israel.
The "- Salute to Olim" party will
be held- 1 -3 p.m. Sunday at the
Zionist Cultural Center.
Dr. Sidney Leib, chairman of
the committee of arrangements for
event sponsored by the Amer-
__ an Zionist Federation, announces
that Zeev Ben-David, director of
the Israel Aliya Center for this
area, with headquarters in Cleve-
land, and members of his staff,
will attend the event.
Carmi M. Slomovitz, president
of the Detroit Zionist Federation,
states that members of the Israel
consular corps have commended
the interest shown in aliya and
'plan to be represented here.

Interest Up in Israel

TEL AVIV (ZINS)—Foreign de-
positors holding accounts in Israel
banks will henceforth earn 7 per
cent (in place of the 6.37 per cent
previously paid), it was announced
here by the Bank of Israel.
According to economic analysts,
the move is designed to attract
additional savings from abroad.

Noah should only have lived to see it.

"That's some Ark," he would have said.
And he would have been right (prophets usually are),
because a lot of things have changed since the old days.
Take interior decoration, for example.
The first thing Noah would notice is that, instead of
bare wood walls, everything is colorful and cheerful.
He'd enjoy the beautiful mural of Jerusalem (even though
the city was built after his time).
And he'd certainly be impressed by the comfortable
seats (nobody ever told him about seats) and the two
wide aisles. Then he'd discover our 14 strategically lo-
cated powder rooms, an idea nobody could appreciate
more.
Another idea he'd appreciate are our separate galleys
for dairy and meat dishes. They guarantee that our food
is not only delicious, but Kosher as well.
Noah ate only Kosher food, because that's the only
kind there was. But in all his 950 years, he never dreamed
of gefilte fish, or bagels and lox, just to mention the
appetizers.
He probably did dream of beautiful girls to serve all

that beautiful food. If so, we've made his dream come true.
Dreams may have been Noah's only form- of enter-
tainment, but we've come a long way since then. Listening
to our 8-channel recorded program of comedy, music,
Bible readings and folk songs, the old man wouldn't
believe his ears.
Then he'd watch a first-run movie and wouldn't believe
his eyes, either.
But we'd really get to Noah by describing how com-
plicated running an Ark has become.
He'd find it hard to imagine, for example, that we need
a two-acre hangar to park our Ark in, a $100,000 tractor
to tow it around, and a $35,000 air-conditioner to keep
the inside cool while it's sitting on the ground.
These and other such intricacies didn't surprise us
that much.
Mostly because there's a very good Book describing
Noah's circumstances which we've been privileged to
read (and learn from) for the past few thousand years.
So while it's true that our 747 service has just begun,
it's also true that we're the oldest arkline in the world.

TheArk/The Airline of Israel 711:

For more information contact your travel agent of EL AL Israel Airlines, 24100 Southfield Rd., Southfield, Michigan (313) 557-5737

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