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May 11, 1973 - Image 19

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-05-11

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

Israel Appeals to Egypt for Peace


(Continued from Page 18)
Egypt. Defense Minister
Moshe Dayan addressing a
party for pilots described Is-

Convention of Historians
to Look at U.S. Movements

It's Nice
To Deal With
Joe Slatkin's


20811 W. 8 Mile

between Southfield S. Telegraph


rael's air force as the armed
forces' "crowning glory" and
said that if it must fight, it
will do so briefly and "be-
yond the skies of Israel."
Eban's peace speech came
on the country's Arabic lan-
guage television channel,
heard or seen in Jordan, Sy-
ria, Lebanon and most of
He appealed to Sadat for
negotiations between their
two countries to break the
Middle East deadlock.
Referring to Sadat as "hon-
orable president," Eban said
Israel sought an end to the
current "no war, no peace"


Our Promise To You:




situation in the Middle East
—"If the meaning of a de-
parture from that is in the
direction- of peace."
But, he said, Israel would
maintain the current stale-
mate "at any price so long as
the meaning of any change is
in the direction of renewed
adventurism and war.
BG Says He Now Favors
Jewish Settlement on
The West Bank
Former Premier David
Ben-Gurion says he has
changed his mind about re-
turning most of the adminis-
tered Arab territories in ex-
change for peace.
The 86-year-old elder states-
man said in an interview
published Monday in the Jer-
usalem Poet that after the
Six-Day War he favored giv-
ing' back all of the territories
except East Jerusalem and
the Golan Heights if the


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Arabs agreed to make peace
with Israel.
"But peace has not come to
this day. They don't want to
make peace with us," he
said. He said he now favored
Jewish settlement on the
West Bank. "Israelis should
settle on every part of the
land" but "not by displacing
Arabs," Ben-Gurion said.
He reminded Israelis, who
now regard the Soviet Union
as an enemy of Israel, that
the USSR was a major fac-
tor in Israel's defeat of the
Arabs in its war for inde-
pendence in 1948. "The only
ones who promised to help
were the Russians who sent
us vital arms by way of
Czechoslovakia," Ben-Gurion
Without these, we would
not have been able to fight
back. One day I will tell how
the Russians helped us—not
like what they are doing to
us today," he said.
Meanwhile The State De-
partment said that it would
"look into" press reports
that Soviet-made Egyptian
tanks have been seen in
Saudi Arabia.
According to the reports,
the tanks may be destined
for the Yemen Arab Repub-
lic. It would be the first
time that Soviet-made weap-
ons of any type have been
seen in Saudi Arabia.
Other press reports said
that Soviet SAM-2 anti-air-
craft missiles have been sent
to Libya from Egypt.
Ambassador Gunnar V.
Jarring completed his report
on the Middle East and re-
turned to Moscow Friday, a
UN spokesman said.
His report is part of a
comprehensive Mid East
study that Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim was asked
to submit to the Security
Council in time for the de-
bate on the Mid East now
unofficially scheduled May
Officials in Jerusalem ex-
pressed deep satisfaction
Friday at Nixon's state of
the world message in its ref-
erence to the Mid East.
They particularly stressed
that fact that Mr. Nixon still
clearly believed, as Israel
does, that direct negotiations
would be the only way to
solve the Mid East Issue.
Lebanon Developments
Observed by Israelis
TEL AVIV (JTA)—Israeli
military authorities are keep-
ing a sharp watch on develop-
ments in Lebanon. Israeli
officials believe the Lebanese
armed forces are capable of
defeating the guerrillas but
are concerned over possible
intervention by Syria.
Such a move would ma-
terially change the situation
and _Israel would not sit by
idly, military sources said.
They noted that the overt
Syrian backing for the guer-
rillas against the Beirut re-
gime would make it neces-
sary for Israel to reframe
its borderline with Lebanon
so as to form a better de-
tense against terrorists.
As long as Lebanon is con-
trolled by a government that
does not permit terrorist ac-
tivities along the border, rou-
tine border patrols suffice to
protect Israeli territory from
terrorist incursion, the
sources said.
They indicated, however,
that much stronger measures
would be taken if Syrian reg-
ulars or Syrian-backed ter-
rorists intervene in the Leb-
anese situation.

Historians, scholars and lay
leaders in the Jewish cultur-
al field will converge on De-
troit the weekend of May 18
to 20 for the annual meeting
of the American Jewish His-
torical Society.
Meeting here for the first
time in its 81-year history,
the society will explore the
theme "Men and Movements
in American Jewish History."
The sessions will mark two
major milestone anniversa-
ries, the centennial year of
the founding of the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions and the 150th anniver-
sary of the American Jewish
Rabbi Malcolm H. Stern,
director of placement for the
Central Conference of Amer-
ican Rabbis, will moderate a
Sunday morning panel on
"The Centennial of Reform
Panelists include Mrs. Clin-
ton Mayer Long, of New
York, speaking on "The
Growth of Reform in Alien
Soil;" Prof Gershon Green-
berg, of the University of
Rochester whose topic is
"David Einhorn's American
Mission;" and Dr. David S.
Hachen, director of the
Northeast Lakes Region of
the UAHC, discussing "The
American Reform Rabbi,
The Sunday afternoon ses-
sion on the topic, "150 Years
of the American Jewish
Press," will be moderated by
Philip Slomovitz.
Developing the theme will
be Bernard Postal, editor of
the Jewish Digest and asso-
ciate editor of the Jewish
Week, speaking on "The
American Jewish Weekly
Press after 150 Years;" and
Rabbi A. James Rudin, of
the American Jewish Com-
mittee, whose subject is
"J a cob DeHaas, Herzl's
Press Agent."
The conference opens May
18 with business sessions fol-
lowed by a tour of the major
points of Jewish interest in
the Detroit area.
A highlight of the tour will
be the unveiling of an histor-
ical marker by the state of
Michigan 'at the site of the
Lafayette Street Cemetery of
Temple Beth El, oldest Jew-
ish burial ground in 'Michi-
Other speakers here for the
three-day meetings include
Prof. Abraham J. Karp,
president of the AJHS; Rab-
bi Daniel J. Silver, of The
Temple, Cleveland; Dr. Ja-
cob R. Marcus, director of
the American Jewish Ar-
chives; Irving I. Katz, execu-
tive secretary of Detroit's
Temple Beth El; Dr. Samuel
Proctor, editor, Florida His-
torical Quarterly; and Sefton
David Temkin, professor of
Jewish history, State Uni-
versity of New York at Al-
Formal convention sessions
will take place at Northland
Inn in Southfield. Other pro-
grams are planned at Temple
Beth El, Shaarey Zedek and
at the Detroit Historical Mu-

The State of Israel will be
tested neither by its richness,
its army nor its technology
but but by its moral image
and its human values.—David

Friday, May 11, 1973 19





French Church Cited
for Paper on Jews

PARIS (JTA)—The Chris-
tian-Jewish Friendship Soci-
ety officially expressed its
"gratitude" to the French
Catholic Church for the doc-
ument it issued last month on
its 'attitutde on Judaism and
The society, which met at
Aix-En-Provence in the south
of France, unanimously ad-
opted a resolution hailing the
Catholic document as "finally
applying the Vatican II di-
rectives and breaking with
the theory of deicide which
formed the basis for the un-
just and cruel fate reserved
for the Jews."

Ziouist Redemption
Zionism comes to redeem
not only the community b , '"
the individual too, fq sp
not only the Jews
the man within the Jew-
comes to redeem him ft -
his sin and his puni•h?
— Jacob Klatzkin.

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