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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

November 16, 1973 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-11-16

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

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
The Nixon administration
facing a showdown with Con-
gress over liberalized trade
relations with the Soviet
Union, is urging supporters
of the Mills-Vanik and Jack-
son measures "not to burden
Soviet-American cooperation"

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in the Middle East "with the
heated debate over trade and
emigration."
That was the theme sound-
ed by Acting Secretary of
State Kenneth Rush Tuesday
addressing Conservative Jew-
ish leaders attending the
biennial convention of the
United Synagogue of America
in Kiamesha Lake, N.Y. It
also was the reason given by
a White House spokesman
last week to explain why
President Nixon has twice
called for postponement of a
vote on the Mills-Vanik bill
in the House.
Rush told the convention
delegates that to deny most-
favored nation status to the
Soviet Union would undercut
the conditions that have al-
lowed more than 50,000 Jews
to leave the USSR since 1968
and would jeopardize Middle
East peace chances.
"We must ask what signal
we wish to send the Soviet
Union," he said. "Would con-
gressional action blocking
normal commercial relations
have a positive or negative
impact on this crucial point
in our relations? I suggest
we recognize our difference
on this issue but agree to
take no action during this
sensitive period," he said.
"We should not burden
Soviet-American cooperation,
which is essential to further
progress in the Middle East,
with the heated debate over
trade and emigration."
The Trade Reform Act
originally was scheduled for
debate and vote Oct. 18, but
House Speaker Carl Albert
set it back twice on the
House Calendar at the per-
sonal request of President
Nixon and Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger.
Mills warned Tuesday that
the longer the measure was
postponed, the more trouble
it would have and predicted
that if the bill is delayed
until next year, enough oppo-
sition may build up to kill it.
Mills said that action on the
trade bill should not be post-
poned later than the week of
Nov. 26 when Congress re-
turns from the Thanksgiving
Day recess.

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Soviet Ambassador Anatoly
F. Dobyrnin joined adminis-
tration spokesmen this week
in lobbying against the Mills-
Vanik and Jackson measures.
He told 2,000 corporate and
U.S. government leaders at
the 60th National Foreign
Trade Convention in New
'pork that expanded trade be-
tween the U.S. and USSR
was a necessity for detente,
which he claimed had already
paid off in the Middle East
crisis.
Dobyrnin denounced as
"economic blackmail" efforts
by Congress to withhold most-
favored-nation status and
trade credits from the Soviet
Union because of its emigra-
tion policies.
(Related story Page 163

NEW YORK — A 24-year-
old Russian Jew who writes
under the pen name of
Samekh Shin and portrays
Jewish life in the USSR to-
day, has been compared to
Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, the
famous novelist.
Shin has authored a collec-
tion of short stories, "Make
Thee an Ark of Gopher
Wood," brought out of Russia
by a visiting U.S. theater
group. The Kremlin has pro-
tested that the smuggled
manuscript violates the cul-
tural agreements with the
U. S.

When the Jews prosper, the
Gentiles say: "We are your
cousins." But when the Jews
suffer tribulation, the Gen-
tiles add to it.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

12—Friday, Nov. 16, 1973

#

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The Judaic Heritage Society proudly presents
ATreasury of Jewish Festivals and Ceremonies.

How have the Jewish people
survived through four thou-
sand years of war, dispersion
and exile? What ideas, spir-
itual or intellectual, have sustained
them through the centuries when other
great peoples have vanished in the
crumbling corridors of time? The
answer is the Jewish heritage of Faith,
Tradition and Ritual as expressed in
the festivals and personal ceremonies
which form the Jewish life cycle.
Together they mark the continuity of
Jewish life. Together—captured for all
time in 18 exquisitely designed solid
sterling silver ingots—they form The
Chai Ingot Collection, a treasury of
Jewish festivals and ceremonies.

18 Original Works of Art

Chai Design Display Case

To create the original designs and
sculpture for the Chai Ingot Collection,
The Judaic Heritage Society commis-
sioned Rina Rotholz, whose Jewish
roots go back to 15th century Spain,
and whose work reflects the influence
of this rich cultural heritage. Her
powerfully evocative, yet sophisticated
work is part of the collections of ,The
Museum of Modern Art in New York,
The Boston Museum and The Israel
Museum in Jerusalem. For The Chai
Ingot Collection, Rina Rotholz has
created eighteen original works of art.
Each ingot bears a richly symbolic
representation of a traditional festival
or ceremony.

The price of $27.50 per ingot includes
the handsome display case designed
exclusively for this collection. The
silver "Chai" arrangement of the ingots
in the case makes a total work of art,
framed for wall, table or shelf display.

Chai = 18 = Life

Produced by The Franklin Mint

866 U.N. Plaza, N.Y.10017 • 212 421-2960
Please accept my application for
subscription (s) for the serially-num-
bered First Edition Proof Set of THE
CHAI INGOT COLLECTION, in solid
sterling silver. The complete series
will consist of 18 ingots, containing a
total of 18,000 grains of sterling silver,
to be issued at the rate of one ingot
per month, beginning December 1973.
I will receive, at no additional cost, a
custom-built Chai Display Case.
I enclose $27.50* for each of my
subscription(s), a total of $
as payment for the first ingot in the
series. I will pay for each subsequent
ingot promptly upon being invoiced
on a monthly prepayment basis.

Shabbat (The Sabbath Day); Chanukah

(The Festival of Lights); Tu bi'Shevat
(The New Year of the Trees); Purim
(The Feast of Lots); Pesach (Passover);
Shavuot (The Feast of Weeks); Tisha
b'Av (Marking the Destruction of the
Temple); Rosh Hashanah (The New
Year); Yom Kippur (The Day of Atone-
ment); Succot (The Feast of Booths);
Simchat Torah (The Rejoicing of the
Law); Lag ba-Omer ("Scholars' Feast");
Yom Atzmaut (Israel Independence
Day); Pidyon Ha-Ben (Redemption of
the First born Son); Brith Milah
(Circumcision); Bar Mitzvah (Confir-
mation); Chupah (Marriage); Yizkor
(Remembrance for the Departed).

-

The Franklin Mint, world's foremost
private mint, was selected for the pro-
duction of these solid sterling silver
ingots. Each proof quality ingot con-
tains 1000 grains of silver and mea-
sures 2.22 inches wide by 1.25 inches
high. Each ingot will be hallmarked
and edged-numbered to forever
identify its owner.

Advance Subscription Only

Hallmarked and numbered First
Edition Proof Sets of The Chai Ingot
Collection are available to advance
subscribers only. The total number of
sets will be limited to exactly match
the number of advance subscriptions
postmarked by November 30, 1973.

The Perfect
Gift for
,. Chanukah.
Act Promptly!

ADVANCE SUBSCRIPTION APPLICATION
VALID ONLY IF POSTMARKED BY NOVEMBER 30, 1973

The Judaic Heritage Society®

do

'NY

residents add appropriate sales tax.

Name

Please print

Actual size of ingots 2.22 inches wide by 1.25 inches high, weight 1000 grains.

Address

City

State/Zip

Signature

Orders subject to acceptance by The Judaic Heritage Society.

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Administration Pours On Steam
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Young Soviet Jew
Described as New
Solzhenitsyn

The first ingot of the series, Commemorating they
festival of Chanukah, will be issuell in Deceother,19

Limited edition, hallmarked and numbered First Edition Proof Sets available exclusively
to subscribers whose applications are postmarked on or before November 30, 1973.

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