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May 03, 1974 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-05-03

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

• • •

12—Friday, May 3, 1974

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Samuel Bonchek, 84, Veteran
Leader of Labor Zionists, Dead

NEW YORK (JTA)—Sam-
uel Boncheck, a founder and
veteran leader of the Labor
Zionist movement of America,
died Monday at age 84.
He was an assistant and
intimate friend of some of
the founders of the state of
I s r a e 1, including Premier
Golda Meir and the late
David Ben-Gurion. At his
death, Mr. Boncheck was
honorary president of the


CITY OF HOPE

Mr. and Mrs. Group

Annual Nite of Games
Tues., May 14th, 7 p.m.

Temple Israel — Detroit

Fun — Prizes — Refreshments
Door Prize — Color T.V.

z

I

HARRY THOMAS

FINE CLOTHES
H ow to Buy Really Exclusive

Clothes Inexpensively

- •
• SUITS

S Expensive National Makers —
I Year Round and Tropical Weights

NEW YORK (JTA)—Intra-
disciplinary courses in Jew-
!OUR PRICE
ish studies will be offered
Worsted Suits and Knits
starting next fall by the hu-
Regularly Sold $135
manities division of the Med-
gar Evers College of the City
OUR
of New York in Brooklyn.
Courses scheduled initially
I PRICE
include government and his-
SPORTS COATS : tory of Israel, the Holocaust
and Soviet Jewry, according
Regularly Sold $135
to Dr. Joseph Badi, the col-
OUR PRICE
lege's consultant on ethnic-
S 50 Q 59050
Jewish studies.
Dr. Badi said the courses
were being established at the
SLACKS
request of rabbinical students
and lay leaders; residents of
The Finest From
central Brooklyn and students
• of local rabbinical colleges.

$

By JOSEPH POLAKOFF

Labor Zionist Alliance which
he had served as national
president from 1963 to 1971.
During 70 years of Labor
Zionist activities, Polish-born
Mr. Bonchek was among the
founders and leaders of num-
erous agencies, including the
National Committee for
. Labor Israel, labor depart-
ment of the Jewish National
Fund, Government of Israel
Bonds, the National Com-
mittee for the Jewish Folk
Schools and the American
Jewish Congress.
At age 14 he was already
active in the nascent Polish
Jewish Labor Movement,
helping in strikes and as a
gun-runner for the self-de-
fense committee of the Jew-
ish workers.
Facing arrest and exile
after one such exploit he fled
to the U.S., arriving in Cleve-
land in 1906 atage 16.
In 1971, he helped bring
about the unification with
the Farband of the members
and branches of the LZOA-
Poale Zion and American
Habonim Association.

WASHINGTON (JTA)

Judaism Courses
at Evers College

Regularly Sold $240

145

$89.50

•• •

$19.50



Also A Nice Selection of •
Casual Suits

HARRY THOMAS



24750 Telegraph at io mile:

Fine Clothes for Over 38 Years

Daily to 6 P.M. Thurs. to 8 P.M..

OPEN SUNDAY :

11 to 4


•••••••••••••••••• 4 1

WANT TO all YOUR HOME?

PitATCHNIAXIIR

CALL 559-8333

AETNA REALTY CO.

24469 Greenfield Rd.

Southfield

,


Rep. Thomas "Tip" O'Neill
(D., Mass.) leader of the
Democratic majority in the
House of Representatives,
Wednesday urged the Nixon
administration to grant an
additional $500,000,000 to Is-
rael from the $2,200,000,000
in emergency aid already
voted for the Jewish state.
He also said the U.S.
should "at least" have ab-
stained, rather than voted
for, the UN Security Council
resolution condemning Israel
for its raid into Lebanon
while not mentioning the
Arab terrorist massacre at
Kiryat Shemona.
President Nixon last week
announced that he was mak-
ing•a grant of $1,000,000,000
from the $2,200,000,000 fund
in his "initial determination"
and that the remaining $1-
200,000,000 would be credit
at three per cent interest.
Congress has allowed Nixon
to make a gift of up to $1,-
500,000,000. June 30 is the last
day for the President to de-
cide on the amounts.
O'Neill made his recom-
mendations at the fifth an-
nual luncheon for House
members given by the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) which
some 200 Congressmen at-
tended. It was AIPAC's 15th
annual policy conference.
Rep. John J. Rhodes (R.
Ariz.), the House minority
leader, said that Soviet-
American detente is in Is-
rael's best long-range inte-
rest, pointing out that in the
quest for detente the Soviet
Union has allowed increasing
numbers of Jews to leave for
Israel.
Speaker Carl Albert (D.,
Okla.) in welcoming the
AIPAC delegates to the Capi-
tol said that Congress has
responded to Israel in "the
way it should have respond-
ed." Praising Israel he said
that the "small but mighty
republic" exemplified hero-
ism in the Yom Kippur War
that will live for many gen-
erations.
AIPAC adopted a seven-
point program. that it said is
required for "a genuine
peace" in the Middle East.
Pointing out that Israel had

•• • • • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Willt • • • • • • • • • ••••• • • • • • •• • •• • • • • • • •






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ANNOUNCEMENT!

CAPITOL
RUGS

IS NOW OPEN

NORTHWESTERN AT 1 2 MILE RD.

.

DO YOU WANT TO TALK TO YOUR
PHARMACIST ABOUT YOUR PRESCRIPTION
LIKE YOU USED TO DO?
WELL, NOW YOUR CAN.
COME SEE US AT CAPITOL DRUGS.







• • LARGE GIFT SELECTION FOR )MOTHER'S D,41:


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• •

355-3775

Brevity is the soul of wit.
--William Shakespeeare •

Nixon Urged to Add $500 Million
to Emergency Aid Voted for Israel

JO E PO MERANCE

• •
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• • • • • • •• • •




always offered peace pro-
posals to its Arab neighbors
since its founding in 1948 but
they always have been
spurned, AIPAC declared
that a settlement must be
"sincerely accepted" by di-
rect negotiations between the
parties and not by an im-
posed peace dictated by
"outside powers."
It ruled out participation
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization in the Geneva
Conference and said the
Arabs must not be permitted
to use "oil blackmail to force
coercion of Israel."
The seven points call for
secure recognized defensi-
ble borders, freedom of navi-
gation in the Suez Canal, the
Straits of Tiran and the Red
Sea, an end to economic war-
fare, boycott and blockades;
effective controls to end hi-
jacking and terrorism, settle-
ment and integration of dis-
placed Arab refugees in Arab
lands where there is room
and opportunity for them,
non - aggression pacts and
diplomatic and trade rela-
tions leading to cooperation
between Israel and the Arab
states in economic develop-
ment and scientific and cul-
tural pursuits.
Regarding. the Palestin-
ians, AIPAC, which frequent-
ly expresses Israeli official
views, said that "it would
be disruptive to permit the
PLO, which seeks Israel's
dissolution, to interject it-
self into peace negotiations
and to veto any moves for a
genuine settlement."
The resolution of the prob-
lems of the Palestinian
Arabs, it said "must be
within the framework of a
final peace to be negotiated
between Israel and her Arab
neighbors—not by creation of
yet another Arab state which
could become a new base for
hostility and terrorism.
While commending Presi-
dent Nixon, Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger, Sec-
retary of Defense James
Schlesinger and Congress for
supporting Israel "in her
hour of peril," AIPAC sug-
gested caution in references
to the administration's new
foreign aid program that pro-
vides major assistance to
Egypt and Jordan.
"We welcome improved
relations between the U.S.
and the Arab states and we
support measures which
raise the living standards of
the Arab people and meas-
ures to promote peace in the
area," AIPAC said. But "we
deplore proposals that
strengthen the military capa-
bility of countries which
waged a savage war against
Israel within the last year
and which for many years
incited hatred against Is-
rael's people," according to
I. L. Kenen, chairman.
AIPAC also expressed
deep concern that the $50,-
000,000 proposed as a grant
to Israel for economic aid in
the bill for the fiscal year
beginning July 1 "does not
respond adequately to Is-
rael's urgent requirements."
Addressing itself to Arab
propaganda, AIPAC warned
that a massive campaign
seeks to undermine Ameri-

can support for Israel "by
twisting responsibility for
the conflict and by' fraudu-
lent m•srepresentation
of
past UN resolutions. ,

1; 1 11 .4

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,

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8 11 V ACRES
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• FREE GOLF. • Beautiful Meshed poor
and patio
UNTIL JULT
• All sports

• Gala floor shows
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Plwa• 637-513 (Area 616)

or See Your Travel Agent

4 Days
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From April 9 onward

That's right ... Come for 11 Days
. Pay only for 7 ... and enjoy
all•the peerless facilities of a
$7,000,000 world-famous Spa on
its own private island of secluded leisure.

Free Golf • Free Tennis (day and night)
• 3 supervised and individually controlled
meals each day • daily massage and whirl
jet baths (except Sunday) • sauna bath
• supervised exercise classes (includes
Yoga) • Herbal Wrap • facial • dinner
dancing • snacks (afternoon and evening)
• a different social event each evening.

*As little as $20.36 (22 of 65 rms.) to $24.18
per day per person do. occ. based on 11 day stay.

Special 7-11 rates for Deluxe Tower Suites
or Poolside Lanais on request.

LARRY PASKOW'S
HARBOR ISLAND SPA

79th Street Causeway, Miami Beach. Fla.

Call Mr. Marcus
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or see your travel agent.
Abe Marcus, Exec. Dir.

ippersia Manor

ei ta"11"11‘
PRE JULY 4th
BANG-UP SPECIAL

Sun., June 30-Wed., July 3
children under 15 years

$4.00 p/day•

• Planned programs for teens
and children! We entertain -
them while you play!
• 18-hole championship golf
course! • Floor shows and
dancing nightly! • 3 gour-
met meals! • Attractive ac-
commodations • New tennis
courts! • Horseback riding
Swimming, water-skiing

JUNE` RIcErFREE GOLF!

From $22.00 per day per adult. Sun., June 9 to Wed., July 3
(excluding weekends). CHILDREN'S SPECIAL: $8.00 per day
under 15 yrs. old. Free golf June only. (3 meals daily).

JULY VACATION SPREE

—THIRD PERSON WILL BE $ THREE!

Starting Sun., July 7 to Fri., Aug. 2 the third person in
a room (with 2 adults) will be only $3.00 per day
(3 meals daily). Teenager, child or adult.

JULY BONUS

Sun., July 7 to Fri., July 12
and Sun., July 14 to Fri., July 19—In addition to
$3.00 Special—an y extra children in room, under
15, will pay only $8.00 per day (3 meals daily).

HOLIDAY WEEKENDS

Memorial Day—May 24 to May 27. Free golf
Fourth of July—Wed., July 3 to Sun., July 7

Only 65 miles from Chicago via expwy•

pershili
ot: y
io. n
o jea. an
write:

Gen

Ph

iss, r1
r
D0
i ,T,o

25839 Southwood

0 Southfield 48075

PH: 557-2566

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