100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

December 07, 1973 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1973-12-07

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

Gen. Chaim Herzog, Commentator
of the War, to Address Bond Rally

Gen. Chaim Herzog,
spokesman for the Israel De-
fense Forces, will be fea-
tured speaker at a citywide
Israel Bond Maccabee Rally
8 p.m. Monday at Cong. Bnai
David.

David Pollack, chairman
of the Detroit Israel Bond
Committee, said the rally is
an event during Maccabee
Month, an intensive drive
throughout the United States
and Canada to raise record
sums in Israel Bonds to un-
dertake the reconstruction
and development of Israel's
war-disrupted economy.

A special effort will be
made to enroll Shomrei Yis-
rael (Guardians of Israel),
through the purchase of a

minimum of $1,000 in Israel
Bonds or by lending an
amount equal to a month's
income. The Israel Bond Or-
ganization has undertaken to
provide the entire $642,000,-
000 established for Israel's
current development budget.
Gen. Herzog, the "Voice of
Israel" during the Yom
Kippur War as in the Six-
Day War, served as military
governor for the West Bank,
was first military governor
of Jerusalem, director of
military intelligence and
chief military attache of the
Israel Embassy in Washing-
ton. A jurist and scholar, he
is the son of the late chief
rabbi of England.
For reservations, call Is-
rael Bonds, 968-0200.

Center organized a day-care
program to free mothers
from some of their responsi-
bilities.
The Philip Lown Center
has launched a program to
search out poor families who
live from paycheck to pay-
check, while the father is in
service, so they may receive
assistance.
The New York UJA Wom-
en's Division Center in Arad
organized the young to stand
along the route where sol-
diers pass to give them sand-
wiches and drinks and to
sing songs of encouragement.
The same center aided fami-
lies who were caught without
funds as the war broke out.
The Josef Gross Center
supplied shelters with light
bulbs, and organized volun-
teers to take care of children
in the streets during their
nonschool hours.

Hussein Sorry He Sent Troops

TORONTO (JTA) — Mem-
bers of the General Board of
the Canadian Council of
Churches approved a state-
ment on the Middle East
after two days of vigorous
debate and re-writing. The
council endorsed the resolu-
tion in the last hour of a
three-day conference in
Windsor.

GEN. CHAIM HERZOG

Israel's Community Centers
Offered Varied Services in War

NEW YORK — The com-
munity centers of Israel,
built largely with funds con-
tributed through the Israel
Education Fund of the United
Jewish Appeal, have had a
special role in Israel's cur-
rent crisis,
The Pomerantz Community
Center in Jerusalem organ-
ized crews of volunteers to
visit aged who live alone.
Some of these aged know
only Arabic and listening
only to Arab radio reports,
they were terrified by the
news. The Pomerantz volun-
teers allayed their fears by
giving them the Israel news.
The center also sent out
people to discover families
in need, particularly needs
resulting from the war.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Friday, December 7, 1973-15

Canada Churches
Urge Early M.E.
Peace Conference

The motion calls for a
peace conference to be held
at the earliest possible date
which would provide for the
security and integrity of Is-
raeli and Arab lands and a
just settlement of the Pales-
tinian refugee problem.
The Canadian Council of
Churches is a coordinating
organization of the major
Protestant churches in Can-
ada. Among its constituents
—in fact the largest—is the
United Church of Canada, a
section of which, typified by
its former moderator, the
Rev. Ernest Howse, and the
editor of the United Church
Observer, Rev. A. C. For-
rest, is regarded as pro-Arab
in its views.

LONDON (JTA)—Informa- selves in the position of hav-
tion from Amman indicates ing a man whose avowed aim
that the recognition by the is to depose the king of
Algiers summit meeting of Jordan. He hinted that Pales-
Arab rulers of Yassir Arafat tinian Arabs on the West
as the sole spokesman for the Bank may organize a petition
Palestinians has caused King to disavow Arafat as their
Hussein to re-evaluate his spokesman.
position.
He held a meeting with his
close advisers after which
one of them stated that it
might have been an error to
send a brigade of Jordanian
troops to fight in Syria dur-
ing the Yom Kippur War.
Now, the spokesman said,
the Jordanians find them-

QUALITY • SERVICE • PRICE

NORTHLAND FORD

LEADS THE WAY

SO DOES

GEORGE RUSKIN

NORTHLAND FORD

10 MILE & GREENFIELD

At Sibley's—Lincoln Center

Norman Allan, left, vice
chairman of the Detroit Is-
rael Bond Committee, pre-
sents the Jerusalem Award
to Dr. Sidney 0. Siegan, at
the Alpha Omega dinner-
dance, which produced over
S225,000 in State of Israel
Bonds.

Factory Fund
Aids Hospital

In Jerusalem, the Cy
Scheuer Center organized
JERUSALEM — Working
volunteers to stay with the
overtime was not enough for
children of families where
some of the workers at the
the father was at the front
Alliance Tire and Rubber Co.
and the mother was working.
The heathen is thy neigh- in Hadera, so they started
It has also given the army bor, thy brcther: to wrong their own Alliance Fund for
radio service its telephone him is a sin.—Tana d'be Eli- Soldiers' Welfare as a special
numbers. The Max Bressler y ah u.
project.
The fund began in the Alli-
ance Co. factory where each
of the workers contributed
the Israeli equivalent of
$2.50. Initiated by Shelly
Wagner, head of the work-
ers' committee at the com-
pany, the fund had collected
tens of thous-nds of dollars
within a 10-day span, getting
SAYS RADOM CLOTHIERS
support from customers,
buyers, suppliers and non-
"So instead of borrowing the expensive money"
Jews.
for the opening of our second store, we decided
The fund then adopted
to "pull the money out of our own inventory."
Poriya Hospital. Located near
COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF THE QUALITY
Tiberias, the hospital was
MERCHANDISE WE "GIVE AWAY" NOW TO
mobilized to receive wounded
soldiers from the Syrian
front. Not only did the fund
provide TV sets, transistor
radios, newspapers, shaving
and writing kits, but it sup-
plied volunteers who gave
All Wool
moral support to the bed-
Double Breasted
ridden wounded. Some of the
volunteers visited the hos-
pital daily to read news-
papers to the soldiers recov-
ering from eye wounds.
One soldier complimented
the newly formed soldiers'
welfare fund. "Do you
realize what Alliance and its
people have done for us?
Before we felt like orphans.
Now that they have adopted
us, we are in good hands. We
TAIL9RS
have found parents."

PRE-HOLIDAY
SALE

YOU'LL RECOGNIZE THIS NATIONALLY
ADVERTISED NAME. TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF THIS GREAT PRICE.

CRINKLE PATENT
DRESS CASUAL

280

"MONEY IS TOO EXPENSIVE NOW!"

SPECIAL
THIS WEEK!

SPORT COATS

OLQTHIERS

ABLE TUTORS

ALL SUBJECTS — ALL LEVELS

All Tutors Certified

Tues., Wed.,
Fri. & Sat.
10 a.m.-7 p.m.

28674 Red Leaf Lane
Southfield
557-6014

.1"•••

• Black Crinkle Patent
• Brown Crinkle Patent
• Blue Crinkle Patent

Regularly $20.95

HERE'S YOUR CHANCE TO BUY OUTSTANDING CRINKLE PATENT
DRESS CASUALS AT A FABULOUS PRICE. SMART MOCCASIN
FRONT ... A SHARP ORNAMENT ON THE VAMP . . . AND FLEXIBLE
LONG WEARING SOLES TOO. HURRY AS THE SUPPLY IS LIMITED.
A GREAT GIFT TOO!

19 Stores in Michigan

MICHIGAN'S LARGEST FLORSHEIM DEALER

Use Your
BankAmericard
Master Charge
Diners Club
American Express
and Others



shoes

LINCOLN CENTER

Greenfield at 101/2 Mile

OPEN EVENINGS
Mt 9 P.M.
SUNDAY 12-5
TEL 541-2480

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan