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April 06, 1973 - Image 14

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-04-06

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

J—April 6, 1973—The Jewish News




Fire Seder is OR

the evenin9 of

April lofh.

Choose Tr° m %resits, Mariischetoitz Goodman
Mother's, Caramel and S peciat imports
-crom Israel


Once, 89dtn the festive -Firm kiill soor be here

Better wake a elleckl ist nut). At Farm ev Jacks
Passover Food Department you' I I find eq"th
from chicken soup, to macaroons, u.sitll matzoh,
borsckt, honey, calce.rnixes, chocolate avid more_
between. Rll pre,p6tec1 undetr *Id Ra6bi n-
suFervi 0
cou rse.


There's A farmer Jack's Near You,:


• ,0540 Lasher 4 8 Mlle, Detroit
•2290 West Maple at C061icl9e Tray
•20 400 VV. 7 MI I e. Detroit
62.60U Cool idle at I Viz Mi le,Hunt iogron Woods
487.57 10 MI Teak Sout4ieta, Soutlifie 61,
•7.1800 W. I 1 Mi le et- Lasher, Sou11erUe ld
021 ib0 Greenfield
Oak Park
•3o 600 510(Y%- *(elcl at t 3 mi lc, So u1lhfie ld
•6565 Ortharci 1..ake at M3ple, Bloo


Next Ambassador Would Forge
Links With U.S. Jewish Leaders

degree magna cum laude, he
was working as assistant to
JERUSALEM (JTA) — the head of information at
Israel Ambassador-designate the embassy. He returned to
to the U.S. Simha Dinitz told Washington in 1968-9 as
JTA this week that one of minister in charge of infor-
his major aims in his new mation.
job will be to maintain close
One theme that ran through
ties with the American the interview was the ne-
Jewish community and its cessity of holding continuing
consultations with American
Relaxing in the prime min- Jewish leaders on the moti-
ister's :office after a round vations of Israeli policy "We
of briefings and final consul- take the time to explain this
tations before his departure to American colleges, to the
for Washington . Thursday, Rotary, to the Elks and we
Israel's fifth ambassador to also have to take time to
the U.S. also stressed in explain the motivations of
the interview that he would Israel's policy to the Jews.
like to play a strong role in They must not be taken for
promoting Jewish education. granted. Because they're
The Israeli government close to Israel, more time
could not move directly into should be taken so that they
the field of Jewish educa- can comprehend what Israel
tion, but an ambassador is doing," said Dinitz. A
could do much In the fight great deal had been done by
against ignorance not only of previous ambassadors but
Israel but also .of Jewish- this was one area where
ness," he said. Envisioning there was not limit to pos-
the promotion of Jewish sible efforts, he said.
values and Jewish education
In taking up his new
in the United Statees, he duties, Dinitz will be accom-
said he hoped to sit down panied by his American-born
with the Jewish education _wife Vivian, who comes from
leaders in the U.S. for con- Cincinnati. Her parents, Saul
sultations on ways to im- and Henrietta Kinsburg, left
prove and to expand activi- Cincinnati 10 years ago to
settle in Israel.
ties in this field.
'Mrs. Dinitz's sister and
Dinitz noted the unique
role of representing Israel in brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Washington, saying that Joseph Marks, made aliya
there were three areas of two years ago and now live
"great interest" in which the in Beersheba.
ambassador must involve
himself. Relations with of-
ficial Washington—the ad-
ministration and legislative;
—relations with the Ameri-
can Jewish community; and
relations with the media,
youth, the universities, and
other non-official opinion
molders in the U.S.


Until he was appointed
ambassador to Washington,
replacing Itzhak Rabin, Din-
itz, 42, served as Prime
Minister Golda Meir's spe-
cial political adviser, in ad-
dition to rtmning the prime
minister's bureau.
For the new ambassador,
Washington is not a new
place at all. He began his
political career in 1952 as
a parttime night watchman
at Israel's Washington Em-
bassy while he was studying
at Georgetown University.
He took up work in the
embassy's archives shortly
thereafter. By the time he
had completed his masters

Tarmon, Uval
Verb Tables'

Rand McNally & Co. has
issued a new publication—
"Hebrew Verb Tables" — to
enable students of Hebrew to
use the. language accurately
without having to learn all
the rules of Hebrew verbs.
Designed for beginning and
intermediate students of He-
brew, the book by two Is-
raelis, Asher Tarmon and
Ezri Uval, is limited to com-
mon conjugations in an at-
tempt to avoid involving the
student with complicated
rules and with the minute
variations for frequently used
Tables in the book, fully
voweled, provided the con-
plete conjugation of 78 model
verbs which can be used to
quickly conjugate 820 verbs
having the same pattern.
With its facility to elimi-
nate frustrations in learning
Hebrew, the book has had
its first printing sold out in
Israel and is -in its second
printing there.
Tarmon was formerly di-
rector of the Hebrew de-
partment of the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Detroit, and
is now a consultant for the
National Jewish Welfare
Board. He is the translator
of a number of Israeli plays.
Uval, director of the He-
brew department at the Jew-
ish Community Center in
Pittsburgh, was formerly an
instructor at the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem..

From our
to you
and yours.

Quest Up in Israel
for Lost Relatives

Jewish Agency's department
of missing persons has re-
ported a 40 per cent increase
in the number of requests to
find missing relatives during
the past year.
In 1972 5,000 requests were
filed with the department
compared to 3,450 in 1971
and 3,000 in 1970.
The rise in the number
of requests is attributed to
the large number of Soviet
Jews who immigrated to Is-
rael last year.
The majority of the re-
quests come from people who
have lost relatives in the
Holocaust, the department
Of the 5,000 requests in
1972, 1,754 were not met. In
the last 'three years ' some
4,000;relatives have been lo-

Mans isc ewitz Wine ompany, New York, N. Y.

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