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May 04, 1973 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-05-04

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

Flannery Urges Christian Clergy
to Understand Jews' Tie to Israel

An appeal to his fellow t Ages Jews were forced to
Christian clergymen to ap- listen to Christian convers-
preciate the meaning of Is- ionists, he hopes to convert
rael to the Jewish people was Christians to an appreciation
made by Rev. Edward Flan- of Israel, he said.
nery, noted Catholic theo-
Also on the program was
logian, at a conference Mon- Rabbi Aaron Decter, head of
day sponsored by the Rab- the department for Jewish-
binical Commission of the Christian relations, American
Jewish Community Council of Zionist Federation, who de-
Metropolitan Detroit, in co- scribed the meaning of Jeru-
operation with the American salem to a Jew. He invited
Zionist Federation.
clergymen to visit Israel on
The Conference for Christ- missions organized by the
ian Clergy was attended by AZF.
more than 30 religious lead-
During the discussion peri-
ers, including Catholics, od, Rev. Ronald Madras, a
Protestants and Jews, at young theologian from St.
Cong. Beth Abraham-Hillel. John's Seminary, observed
Rev. Flannery, a member that the once monolithic view-
of the Secretariat on Christ- point within the Church has
ian-Jewish Relations of the been giving way to more
Bishops' Conference, h a s liberal views of Israel. At the
written extensively on the same time, he felt that the
hi ---Ty of Christian-Jewish Jewish community was rep-
r, Ions and the lack of resenting a monolithic front
knowledge of the Jewish ex- in its defense of Israel's pol-
perience among Christians. icies. Rev. Modras was told
Admitting his own bias in that here, too, t her e is
Israel's favor, Rev. Flannery change; constructive criti-
nevertheless stressed the im- cism of Israel is emerging
portance of justice to Arabs within the Jewish community.
as w e 11 , particularly the
Jerry Malamud, president
refugees. He quoted from of the Detroit Zionist Federa-
biblical texts to point out the tion brought greetings. Other
case for Israel.
guests included Msgr. Clem-
As a child, said Rev. Flan- ent Kern of Holy Trinity
nery, he was taught of the Church and Charles Benham,
glories of the Christian Cru- director of the Detroit Round-
saders as they captured Jeru- table of Catholics, Jews and
salem, but the Jewish per- Protestants.
spective was never brought
Organizers of the confer-
home to him. He said that in ence were Rabbis Milton
the heart of every Christian Arm of Cong. Beth Achim,
lies a little anti-Semitism Ernst Conrad of Temple Kol
and urged that change be Ami and A. Irving Schnipper
brought about through dia- of Cong Beth Moses. Rabbi
logues such as this one. Max Kapustin is president of
Whereas during the Middle the Rabbinical Commission.

Rabbi Schnipper to Be Honored

Cong. Beth Moses will hon-
or its rabbi, A. Irving Schnip-
per, at a dinner June 3 on
the occasion of his 10th year
of service to the congregation
and the community.
Rabbi Schnipper will be
honored by the congregation
for a decade of progress,
which included the construc-
tion of the Beth Moses sanc-
tuary at Evergreen a n d
Seven Mile Ms.
Chairman of the event is
Frank Levy, and co-chairman
Kal Bruss. Shirley Shiovitz
is in charge of dinner ar-
rangements. The congratula-
tions of the congregation will
be extended by President
Harry Shiovitz, and a number
of community dignitaries will
take part.
Friends of the rabbi and
the congregation are invited.
Tickets are on sale now for
the dinner and musical pro-

Cantata to Be
Sermon in Song
t Temple

Temple Israel will mark
the 25th anniversary of the
state of Israel with the pres-
entation of Julius Chajes'
cantata "The Promised
Land" at Sabbath services 8
p.m. today.
The sermon in song, to be
presented by Cantor Harold
Orbach and the temple choir,
will c 1 i in a x a two-month
sermonic presentation by
Rabbis M. Robert Syme,
Harold Loss and Leon Fram
on the historic events and
personalities that shaped Is-
rael's destiny.
The service also will mark
the final family Sabbath din-
ner and service of the year.

gram, which will follow a 6
pm. cocktail hour. Deadline
for reservations is May 15.
For information, call the syn-
agogue office. KE 5-4434.

Gaza Refugees
in New Housing

GAZA — Twenty-two more
families from the Khan Yunis
refugee camp in the Gaza
Strip have been moved into
new apartments.
Some 130 housing units are
being built for families whose
homes in the refugee camp
are being demolished for
road-widening operations.
About half the flats are al-
r e a d y occupied. The new
flats are sold to the refugees
for IL3,000 ($750) — IL1,000
down and the balance in
monthly payments of IL50
each.
After the existing roads in
the refugee camp are wid-
ened (for security purposes),
new tines paved and electric-
:ty installed, the camp will
become part of the town of
Khan Yunis. It will then have
a population of nearly 50,000
— 30,000 of them refugees.
The land once was part of
army camp Ahmed Shukeiry,
commander of the Palestine
Liberation Army before the
Six-Day War.

Road Links Negev
Settlements to Seas

SDE BOKER—On a hilltop
overlooking this desert re-
treat of Israel's former Pre-
mier David Ben-Gurion, a
road cut by the Jewish Na-
tional Fund and connecting
Kibutz Mash'abey Sadeh with
Kibutz Sde goker as well as
the Arava desert with Negev
settlements and the Mediter-
ranean, was dedicated.

Scali Sees UN Resolution as 'Small Step
Forward'; Tekoah Stresses Dialog Need

UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
— Ambassador John Scali
believes that the Security
Council's resolution of April
21 condemning Israel for its
commando raids on terrorist
headquarters in Lebanon "did
represent a small step for-
ward" in that it also included
for the first time, a condem-
nation of terrorist violence.
For that reason, the U.S. re-
frained from vetoing the res-
olution, Scali explained in an
interview on the CBS Morn-
ing News television program.
He said that another rea-
son why the U.S. chose to
abstain rather than exercise
its veto power was that a
veto "might have been seized
on by the hardliners and in-
deed some of the fanatics on
the Arab side as a signal to
launch attacks and propa-
ganda against the United
States, alleging that this
proved American complicity
in the Israel raid in Leba-
non."
The U.S. envoy said he
thought there are "definite
risks" in the Security Coun-
cil's decision to undertake a
general review of the Middle
East situation next month.
"I am concerned lest the re-
view serve as a take-off point
and as a forum for ventilat-
ing and exchanging one-sided
accusations and remarks of
the kind that heat up the dip-
lomatic atmosphere rather
than cool it down." He said
that if the review is a calm
discussion of "what to do and
where the next step should
be, then conceivably it could
be a step forward. But I'm
not busting with optimism
that this will be the case,"
Scali added.
Scali said the U.S. has
been talking "very candidly"
with the Israeli government
but would not say if it has
advised Israel not to conduct
future raids such as the one
on Beirut. "They (the Is-
raeli s) understand our
views," he said.
The ambassador denied
that Arab oil pressures affec-
ted American Middle East
policies. "Let me say that our
energy crisis and the fact
that most of the oil is in the
Arab countries will not ever
be a determining factor in
what our policy should be in
this part of the world."
Referring to his exchange
with the Soviet UN Ambas-
sador Yakov Malik over arms
shipments to the Middle East,
Scali said he was "a bit an-
noyed" by the contention
that the only arms going into
the Middle East were Ameri-
can arms sent to Israel.
He said the Russians have
shipped more late model MIG
planes to Syria in the past
several months than they did
all of last year. Scali stress-
ed that U.S. weapons ship-
ments to Israel "are intended
to keep an arms balance in
the area" and are "not in-
tended in any way to en-
courage anything that Israel
might have in mind — not
that they have anything in
mind that we know of — in
the way of offensive action."
Yosef Tekoah, Israel's am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions, stressed repeatedly
that "meaningful dialogue"
between Israel and its Arab
neighbors was the only way
to achieve peace in the Mid-
dle East and the only method
that has not yet been tried
in that region. Tekoah was
the guest at a luncheon of

the United Nations Corres-
pondents Association.
He emphasized in h i s
replies to correspondents'
questions afterwards that Is-
rael wants to "sit down with
the Arabs." He said only in
that way can the future bor-
ders be determined. He in-
sisted that Israel does not re-
gard the present cease-fire
lines as its permanent bor-
ders but cannot retreat to the
insecure boundaries that
existed before June, 1967.
The Israeli envoy made it
clear that he placed little
value in the overall review
of the Middle East situation
which the Security Council
has agreed, at Egypt's urg-
ing, to undertake late this
month. He expressed the
view that it would only con-
tinue to delay peace and
charged that Egypt's desire
to engage once more in pub-
lic polemics indicated that
it was not ready to take the

first step toward peace with
Israel.
Tekoah also made it clear,
without saying so directly,
that Israel is not interested
in a resumption of the Jarr-
ing peace mission. Ambas-
sador Gunnar V. Jarring, the
secretary general's special
emissary to the Middle East,
is here to confer with Secre-
tary General Kurt Waldheim.
He reminded his audience
that the Jarring mission has
been stalemated for two
years.
According to Tekoah, the
recent Security Council de-
bate which ended with a res-
olution condemning both Is-
rael's April 10 commando
raids on Lebanon and Arab
terrorist violence, showed
showed that the Arabs are
still not prepared to accept
Israel as a sovereign state.
He said that when the Egyp-
tian Foreign Minister Mo-
hammed el-Zayyat spoke of
the need to abolish Zionism,
he was reiterating the Arab
goal of eliminating Israel.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, May 4, 1973-21

Apartment Prices
Continue to Soar

TEL AVIV (ZINS) — The
cost of private housing in Is-
rael is continuing to set rec-
ords. A seven-room apart-
ment in a new building going
up at Hayarkon St.—in the
vicinity of the Sheraton Hotel
—is .advertised for sale at IL
600,000 ($150,000); a four-
room apartment in the better
neighborhoods" is selling for
IL 300,000; a three-room
apartment in the same area
is priced at IL 220,000.
Prices are somewhat lower
in other parts of the city, as
for example, in Kikar Hame-
dina and in the "Lamed" de-
velopment, where a three-
room 'apartment may be
bought for IL 180,000.

Be a positive thinker—look
to the future, not the past.

ENROLL, EARN YOUR DEGREE

of Bachelors of Bible Philosophy
(B.Ph.B.), Master of Bible Philos-
ophy (M.Ph.B.), Graduate of Bi-
ble Philosophy (G.Ph.B.), or Doc-
tor of Divinity (D.D.) Chartered
by State Cortespondence Courses
only. Please write for FREE
BOOKLET.

Funny Thing Happened'
on the Way to Libya
TEL AVIV (JTA)—A mis-
After all it isn't revolving, AMERICAN BIBLE INSTITUTE
routed consignment of equip-
Dept, JL, P.O. Box 4878,
but
solving, that really makes
ment and medical supplies
Kansas City, Mo. 64114
sent from Texas and addres- the world go around.
sed to a consignee in Tripoli,
Libya, was landed at Lod
Airport.
An Israeli official who
spotted the Libyan address
alerted security personnel
who checked the parcels but
found nothing of a dangerous
nature.
The consignment, landed
One of Allied Van Lines Largest Haulers
by a TWA plane, has been
placed in storage pe nding a
1300 N. Campbell Road
2253 Cole Street
decision on its disposal. Is-
Royal Oak
Birmingham
raeli officials are investigat-
ing how the parcels were
LI 1-3313
MI 4-4613
misrouted.

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