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April 26, 1974 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-04-26

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

Israel Reports Losses of Several Men, Planes; Gains Hermon Position
TEL AVIV (JTA) — An Syrian tanks and a truck in found dead, according to the

army spokesman denied a re-
port from Lebanon that Is-
raeli forces had occupied a
hill on the Lebanese slopes
of Mt. Hermon. The spokes-
man said that no Israeli force
has entered Lebanon but that
Syrian troops have been us-
ing the Lebanese side of the
9,200-foot mountain to attack
Israeli forces occupying the
peak and to mine an access
road built by Israeli engi-
neers.
Two Israeli soldiers were
killed by Syrian artillery
fire Monday afternoon. They
were identified as Sgt. Shmu-
el Ouzieli of Raanana and
Sgt. Abraham Kouperstein of
Haifa.
Syrian artillery resumed
shelling the southern sector
of the Yom Kippur War en-
clave and the southern Golan
Heights for the 46th day.
Israeli tanks emplaced on
top of Mt. Hermon have
scored direct hits on two

the Arana village area, a
military spokesman reported.
The Syrian radar station at
Zabadani, some 40 kilometers
east of Mt. Hermon was put
out of action by Israeli air
force jets Friday.
Syrian jets challenged Is-
rael air force planes Friday
for the first time since the
Yom Kippur War as Israeli
jets pounded targets deep in-
side Syrian territory. Israel
reported the loss of two Phan-
tom jets in these operations
to Syrian SAM-missile fire
and said two Syrian MIG-21s
were shot down in aerial
combat. Five Israeli soldiers
were wounded Friday.
The two pilots of the Is-
raeli Phantom lost during the
in-depth attacks were seen
bailing out over Syrian ter-
ritory. A Syrian communique
said one of the pilots was
severely injured and was
rushed to a hospital to under-
go surgery. The other was

.

Syrians. The second lost Is-
raeli plane crashed in the Mt.
Hermon region. The fate of
its crew was not reported.
Israeli engineers mean-
while succeeded in building
a road from positions on the
slopes of Mt. Hermon to its
peak. The road is now being
used by Israeli armor to re-
enforce positions on the
mountain top, according to an
Israeli military spokesman.
Israel air force jets pound-
ed Syrian positions and ar-
tillery emplacements in the
Mt. Hermon area as fighting
intensified all along the north-
ern front. Two Israeli sol-
diers were killed by Syrian
shellfire April 17 and the
body of a third, missing from
his unit since April 16 was
recovered.
The dead were identified
as Sgt. Joseph Ha'Efrati, 43,
of Givatayim; Lt. Simcha
Than, 21, of Holon; and Pvt.
Yedit Shochat, 20, of Palish

settlement. Sgt. Ha'Efrati,
who held a doctorate in lit-
erature and was a lecturer
at Tel Aviv University, was
serving as education officer
with an Israeli unit on the
Golan Heights. He was killed
in the southern sector of
the Golan Heights. Lt. Thau
was killed in the same area.
Pvt. Shochat had been miss-
ing.
A report that 400 Egyptian
tank men have arrived in
Syria and are now serving
with the Syrian army was
made in Zurich by the Neue
Zuericher Zeitung. The news-
paper said this might explain
why the Syrians have ceased
their denunciation of Egypt
for its disengagement agree-
ment with Israel. There was
no confirmation of this re-
port from other sources.
The Israeli army disclosed
that it was using two potent
American anti-tank weapons.
The army said that since
the Yom Kippur War it

Bnai Moshe
Youth Events

Giborim United Synagogue
Youth, grades 3 and 4, will
hold a mystery car ride leav-
ing 1:30 p.m. Sunday from
Cong. Bnai Moshe. Refresh-
ments will be served, and
there will be a nominal
charge.

All USYgroups will par-
ticipate in a walkathon for
Soviet Jewry meeting 1 p•m.
May 5 at the synagogue.
* *
Bnai Moshe Junior Congre-
gation and Senior USY hold
Sabbath services 10 a.m. Sat-
urdays. Story Hour, ages 3-7,
also meets. Talit and Tefilin,
for boys beyond Bar Mitzva,
meets 8:30 a.m. Sundays for
services, breakfast and bowl-
ing.
For information on youth
activities, call the synagogue
office, 548-9000.

Hypnotic Topic
for Young Singles

Beth Abraham-Hillel Young
Adult Singles will host psy-
chiatrist Dr. Edward Nol at
a social event 8 p.m. Sunday
at the home of Roby West-
heimer, 25726 Grand Con-
course, Southfield.
Dr. Nol will speak on the
susceptibility of some people
to hypnotism. There will be
a nominal charge. For in-
formation, call Karen Rives,
968-8367.

I tograph) Sen. Philip Hart
and a letter from U.S. Repre-
sentative Robert Huber giv-
ing his opinion on the energy
crisis.
Rabbi Litvak's class met
with the rosh yeshiva of Yes-
hiva Torah Oir in Israel,
Horav Pinchas Sheinberg. He
gave a talk on the need for
Torah learning and Torah
conduct today.

Temple Plans Film
for Teens, Families

Birmingham Temple Youth
Group will present a film for
teens and their families, "No-
body Waved Goodby," 7:30
p.m. May 5 at the temple.
The film, produced for the
National Film Board of Can-
ada, tells the story of two
Toronto teen-agers from af-
fluent homes who are at
odds with their parents' gen-
eration.
Admission is free, and re-
freshments will be available.
The film is recommended for
families with children over
age 12.

They Made The Grade

PATRICIA SEYBURN, 11-
year-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Seyburn of Park-
side Ave., was cast as Sophie
in the opera "The Little
Chimney Sweep," by Eng-
land's modern composer,
Benjamin Britten April' 20
at the Detroit Institute of
Arts Youtheater. Patricia is
a student at Roeper City and
Country School and a 6th
grader at Temple Israel Re-
ligious School.

MARK SMITH will present
a piano recital 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday at the Birmingham
Community House. A pupil
of Julius Chajes at the Jew-

Singles Dance Party

Eckardt Anguish Over Bigotry
Expressed in Brotherhood Plea

Gently but persistently,
Eckardt digs down into the
very roots of anti-Jewish
history and demolishes the
age-old arguments put forth
by the Christian denomina-
tions. How is it, Eckardt

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
12—Friday, April 26, 1974

want to take
this opportunity
to thank all my
friends and relatives
who helped me
celebrate
and who graciously
contributed to many
charities in honor
of my 80th birthday.

JOSEPH RICH

HEADQUARTERS

SUITS AND SPORT COATS

Swinging Singles, 25 and
up, will have a cocktail par-
ty with dancing to a band
8:30 p.m. May 12 at the Glen
Oaks Country Club. For in-
formation, call Henrietta
Classifieds GetQuick Results Lewis, LI6-0903.

Anguish over the plague of
anti-Semitism and awareness
of the necessity for Chris-
tians and Jews to conduct a
dialogue on moral terms
pervades A. Roy Eckardt's
latest book, "Your People,
My People: The Meeting of
Jews and Christians" (Quad-
rangle/The New York Times
Book Co.). Out of his agony,
Eck a r d t — a Methodist
clergyman intimately in-
volved with Christian-Jewish
relations — nonetheless cher-
ishes the hope that "for all
their abiding sins, Christians
may champion love and jus-
tice for the Jewish people."

heim announced that the UN
Emergency Force would be
reduced, with 130 Swedish, 99
Finnish and 111 Austrian
members of the force return-
ing to their homelands).

FOR CADETS 8 PORTLYS

Beth Yehuda News Notes

By MAYER KAHN
and ZVI LIEBERMAN
The first grade has re-
cently received 200 new
books. They come with con-
densed mimeographed ver-
sions for the children to take
home.
The eighth and ninth grade
English classes are partici-
pating in a letter writing
project under the auspices of
Ronald Kar, their teacher.
They have received replies
from such persons as Israel
Chief Rabbi Rabbi Shlomo
Goren, President Nix o n
(which included a color pho-

has added the Tow and Low,
American anti-tank missiles
that were first used by
American forces in Vietnam
in 1970. The Tow, the more
complex of the two, is op-
erated by a four-man crew
and can fire missiles at the
speed of sound up to 3,000
yards. The missile's tra-
jectory can be diverted in
flight to follow a moving tar-
get. The Low, operated by
a single soldier, can fire a
missile up to 1,000 yards that
can penetrate over 11 inches
of steel.
Renewed shipments of Rus-
sian MIGs to Syria, con-
firmed in Washington 'Tues-
day, added new complica-
tions to the mounting warfare
on the Israel-Syrian borders.
(At the United Nations,
Secretary General Kurt Wald-

ish Center, he receives a par-
tial scholarship from the Vic-
tor S. Axelroad Memorial
Fund. There will be no
charge, and the public is in-
vited.
*
*
ALLAN WEISS, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Weiss of La-
Belle Blvd., Oak Park, was
elected treasurer and busi-
ness editor of the Ohio Col-
lege of Podiatric Medicine's
1975 graduating class.

Our Specialty

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cries, that the one constant
of Christian history is oppo-
sition to the Jews, when the
Christian gospel demands
brotherliness? Why has the
Old Testament become Chris-
tianized to the detriment of
both Jews and Christians?
"The truth remains," he
asserts, "that the historical •
structure of Christianity is •
erected upon a Big Lie" —
the erroneous charge that the
Jews rejected and murdered
Jesus Christ. History and an 0
accurate reading of the facts
tell otherwise; the finger
points to Roman culpability
as the Jewish elders tried to
save Jesus. The New Testa-
ment itself, according to
Eckardt, is guilty of many
a calumny against the Jews
and all too many modern
scholars misinterpret an al-
ready shady history.


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