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

January 25, 1974 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-01-25

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

/11/1 ■ 1M,

AKoncrress Charges Arab Greed in Oil Embargo

12—Friday, January 25, 1974

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Landscape Parley Held at Kfar Silver

ani, minister of petroleum
KFAR SILVER (ZINS) — the Kfar Silver Agricultural
and mineral resources of
Sixty
gardening experts as- and Technical High Schools
Saudi Arabia, said on the
and the Mollie Goodman
same NBC-TV documentary: sembled at Kfar Silver, the
Zionist Organization of Academic 'High School, the
"We will produce exactly America's educational latter for American students
what we can spend. And I campus near Ashkelon, for a who spend one year or more
think this shouldn't exceed seminar on the maintenance of high school in Israel. In
the present level of produc- of effective landscaping for addition, almost 60 immi-
tion. Anything we do beyond
educational and other institu- grant teen-agers from Rus-
that will create a problem
sia, Latin America, Europe
for Saudi Arabia. A finan- tions.
Kfar Silver is maintained and North Africa also are
cial problem."
through the training and co- absorbed — through Youth
Hisham Nazir of the Saudi operation of the more than Aliya — into the Kfar Silver
Arabian Supreme Petroleum 500 high school students in campus.
Council told the Christian its various educational pro-,
HOW ABOUT HAWAII?
S'cience Monitor, on July 16, grams.
SAVE MANY $$$$
1973: "We were able to spend
As part of this effort, CALL ME AT HAMILTON, V
only 62 per cent of the past prizes were awarded in a I MILLER, HUDSON & FAYNE
TRAVEL CORP.
year's budget . . . We have schoolwide c 1 e a'n u p cam-
to !consider the absorptive paign conducted among the
capacity of the . economy. We students, most of whom live
can absorb just so much on campus.
557-5145
money and no more. Tied to
The ZOA campus includes
this is another consideration:
the accumulation of oil re-
serves. It is better to have
reserves in the ground than
a lot of depreciating dollars
in hand."
Abdul Rahman S. Al-Atee-
qi, Kuwait minister of fin-
ance and oil, told CBS News:
"Why should I produce
Invite You
Ernest Drucker
oil, which is my own bread,
my livelihood, and give it
To try on actual collars, to see which style is best for
for a price which next year
you ... choose from over 700 fabrics including dacron
will be devalued for so much
blends.
per cent. That means that I
• Sleeves sized and tapered
• Collar sized to 1/8 inch
am sacrificing so much per
cent for somebody else who
• Measurements recorded for
• Body shaped as you like it
is giving me unguaranteed
easy reorder
• Cuffs fitted to your wrist
SAMUEL SIMMER
paper money."
FROM $14-50, MIN. ORDER FOUR
The American Jewish Con-
SHIRTS MADE IN OUR OWN LOCAL SHOP'
gress booklet urges the oil
consuming states to adopt a
Businessmen phone for in-office fitting service.
joint program "of strenuous
Open Daily 10-5:30 — Thurs. Evening by Appt.
countermeasures," through a
Charge Plates Accepted
joint stand by the industrial-
ized countries "to put an end
executive custom shirt makers, inc.
to the A r a b blackmail
game."
MERRILLWOOD MALL • MERRILL & S. WOODWARD
The booklet was written by
BIRMINGHAM. MICHIGAN
ACROSS FROM BIRMINGHAM THEATRE
Phil Baum, associate direc-
PHONE 642-0460
tor of the American Jewish
specialist who made aliya
Congress.
with his wife Joan and four
• • y
• • e...
• •
••••••••••• ••• ••••• • • • • • %%
children two years ago.
During the war, he worked
a 24-hour on/off shift at Jeru-
salem's S'haare Zedek Hos-
pital and was a member of
the civil defense unit in his
off hours.
Joan Levi and the younger
children, 13 and 11, packed
medicines,: their eldest
daughter, 16, worked at the
local supermarket, replacing
drafted regulars. Mrs. Levy
also served as a volunteer
in a kiosk by the Old City's
New Gate, serving refresh-
ments to soldiers.
Besides the private prac-
tice onerated out of his Ram-
at Eshkol home, Dr. Levi is
a consultant at Shaare Zedek
Hospital. He spends one day
ner week in its clinic, teach-
ing and performing occasion-
al surgery.
He and his wife considered
settling in Israel since their
first visit to the country in
1965. They visited Israel five
times—Dr. Levi came on his
own as a volunteer following
the 1967 war—until 1970.
Upon his return to the
United 'States after buying
During the past 4 years, over 13,000 new car customers like yourself have
land in May 1970, he put his
come to rely on Tamaroff Buick. And they have come to trust the Tamaroff
Warren practice up for sale
and found .a buyer only six
service department to keep their cars in top shape throughout the year.
weeks prior to his scheduled
So many people, in fact, have come to Tamaroff for Buicks, Opels and the
aliya.
new Honda cars that Tamaroff Buick is now the largest Buick dealer in
After selling house, furni-
Michigan. It makes sense that the state's largest dealer will provide the
ture and automobiles in the
kind of prices, service—and that "little something extra"—that will keep
United States, the Levis took
off for Israel Sept. 6, 1971.
his customers coming back year after year. Make this your year for a Buick.
They were transported to the
Make this your year for Tamaroff Buick.
Mevasseret Tzion absorption
center and two months later
moved into a just-completed
six-room house in Ramat
BUICK • OPEL • HONDA
Eshkol.
Telegraph & 12 Mile
Across from Tel-12 Mall
The learned fool writes his
353-1300
nonsense in better language
than the unlearned, but still
'tis nonsense. —Benjamin
••
Franklin.

NEW YORK — Statements Saudi Arabia to refute the Sept. 4, 1973:
"For Kuwait to have -de-
by Arab spokesmen confirm Arab Claim that the oil cut-
that "economic greed by the off was made (in file words cided to limit its production
Arab oil sheikhdoms" lies at of a full page advertisement to three million barrels a day
the root of the current oil by the League of Arab States) I would advance two main
shortage, the American Jew- "more in sorrow than in reasons. One is that this is
the only source of revenue
ish Congress charged this anger."
Ahmed Douaij of the Ku- we have which is from oil.
week.
Planning Secondly, we are ,producing
In a booklet, "Fact and wait Petroleum
Fiction About the Oil Crisis," Board declared on the NBC- enough to give us sufficient
the AJCongress quoted four TV "White Paper" on "The income to finance our needs."
Sheikh Ahmed Zaki Yam-
spokesmen from Kuwait and Energy Crisis" broadcast

ORT Convention to Honor 2 Detroiters

DAVID PAGE

NEW YORK — Two De-
troiters, David Page and
Samuel Simmer, will be
among the award winners for
1974 to be honored at the
52nd national conference of
American ORT at Hotel
Americana, New York, this
weekend, it was announced
by Dr. William Haber, na-
tional president of ORT.
Page, who will be named

the 1974 ORT Man of the
Year, is an attorney in the
firm of Honigman, Millar.
Schwartz and Cohn. A grad-
uate of Harvard Law School,
he has been active in the
Detroit Allied Jewish Cam-
paign as well as other local
Jewish communal programs.
He was a member of the
UJA Young Leadership cab-
inet and chairman of the at-
torney's section of the Allied
Jewish Campaign. For the
past three years he was pres-
ident, of the Detroit's Men's
ORT, during which period
it became the largest Men's
ORT chapter in the United
States.
Simmer, also an attorney,
was the first donor of an ORT
Israel scholarship when the
program was instituted five
years ago. Since then, he has
been active in the program
and will be awarded the first
1974 scholarship plaque.

Lemays Come Through War 4 Days
After Arrival in Israel; Describe
Adjustment to Life on Kibutz Sarid

AS Joseph Lemay put it,
"We had a wonderful four
days and then the war broke
out."
Lemay, a Grand Rapids
printer who heads a family
of 16, had just made aliya
with his wife and 10 of the
children Oct. 1. They were
reunited with four others and
a grandchild at Kibutz Sarid
—only to be separated days
later as the older boys and
girls went off to fight in the
Yom Kippur War-.
But the war could not
daunt the Lemays, believed
to be the largest American
family to make aliya.
They spent three weeks
sleeping in underground shel-
ters, not far from the Syrian
border. Their daughter
Marie and granddaughter
were evacuated, barely, from
Merom HaGolan, through an
area overrun by Syrians.
Four "Frog" missiles landed
near Sarid, but most of the
damage was done to a neigh-
borhood kibutz.
Nevertheless, Lemay was
able to write Detroit's Aliya
Center director Gideon Biran
this month: "We love Israel
and Kibutz Sarid. The kihut-
zniks here have been wonder-
ful to us, and we are making
more friends every day. He-
brew is still difficult but we
learn more each day."
So interested in their ab-
sorption were Jewish Agency
officials that they have made
a documentary on the Le-
mays.
Last month, a movie pro-
duction crew descended on
S'arid to make the firm, for
distribution in English-speak-
ing countries particularly the
U.S., during February, Aliya
Month.
For a week, the crew film-
ed the Lemays all over the
kibutz—eating, working, at
Hebrew lessons.

Lem a y, describing his
schedule to Biran, admitted
that it is "difficult" for him
and his wife Shirley to awake
at 5 p.m. and begin to study
Hebrew. After breakfast at
6:45, they go to Hebrew
class with a private tutor
until 8:30, then off to work.
Mrs. Lemay works in the
garden, and her husband in
a sandpaper factory on the
kibutz. Under a postwar aus-
terity program, they work
longer hours — the eight
hours, in addition to Hebrew
class, which is counted as
time worked.
"During the war, we work-
ed straight through Shabat
and Sukkot and Simhat
Torah. Seven days a week.
It wasn't bad, but it was dif-
ficult to get a decent night's
sleep in the shelters. Now
we work four hours, every
other Shabat," he wrote.
"What I see of Israel so
far is very beautiful . . . we
have a very nice apartment
with a view overlooking the
Jezreel Valley, which is
breathtaking. We are anxi-
ously awaiting our shipped
goods so that we can start
fixing our apartment. The
food is good, and there is
plenty of it.
There is quite a lot of en-
tertainment — both movies
and singers, shows and even
chamber music . . . More
than we ever had in the U.S.
The standard of living on
this kibutz is very high, bet-
ter than we had in the U.S."

Physician Puts
Skills to Use in •
War Emergency

Another local oleh who will
not forget Yom Kippur 1973
is Dr. Charles Levi, an eye

.

3

YOUR
PERSONAL
SHI RTMAKE RS

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan