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November 07, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-11-07

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

8 November 7, 1975

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

`North Koreans
Flew Egypt Jets'

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TEL AVIV (JTA) —
North Korean pilots flew for
Egypt during the Yom Kip-
pur War and two of them
were shot down, Air Force
Commander Gen. Benjamin
Peled disclosed in an Air
Force Week address at Kir-
yat Shemona.
Peled said that as a rule,
the Koreans who flew the
most modern Soviet MIGs,
avoided combat with Israeli
planes and when contact
was made they made efforts
to break away and disen-
gage.
But on one occasion dur-
ing the final days of the
fighting, Israeli jets attack-
ing an Egyptian Air Force
base intercepted two of the
Korean-piloted planes and
shot them down, Peled said.

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Boris Smolar's

'Between You
. .. and Me'

Editor-in-Chief
Emeritus, JTA
(Copyright 1975, JTA, Inc.)

NEW UJA MOODS: Something new will mark the
1976 campaign of the United Jewish Appeal. The campaign
will be launched against a spiritual background rather than
a philanthropic one.
This innovation will find its expression at the inaugural
UJA dinner, next month, which will take place on the eve of
the opening of the annual national UJA conference in New
York. Only contributors of $25,000 and more are usually
invited to this affair. It is at this dinner that the UJA will
present its first David Ben-Gurion Award. The award
which will be given annually in the future, has been estab-
lished to emphasize the spiritual impact of the UJA pro-
gram. It will not be given to any of the large contributors
but to Jewish intellectuals — writers, thinkers, scholars,
spiritual leaders who have shown vision in strengthening
Jewish life. The recipient this year will be Elie Wiesel, the
well-known author and champion of the Holocaust cause.
In its efforts to reach every Jew possible for gifts for its
campaign, UJA has drawn into Jewish life new elements
who were indifferent to things Jewish.
UJA leadership is now determined to strengthen this
tie between its philanthropic functions and spiritual influ-
ence by giving proper recognition. to men and women of
Jewish letters and personalities in the world of Jewish
scholarship. The annual David Ben-Gurion Award will
serve as an expression of this recognition.
JEWISH SOLIDARITY: UJA leadership is also plan-
ning to proclaim the week of its annual national conference
— jointly with the Joint Distribution Committee and the
United Israel Appeal — a "Week of Jewish Solidarity."
The proclamation by the UJA now of a "Week of Jew-
ish Solidarity" is merely aimed at helping to counteract the
ugly anti-Israel and anti-Jewish campaign which the Arab
countries are developing in the United Nations, with the
support of the Soviet bloc and of some of the Afro-Asian
countries.
Moral support to those fighting the obscene campaign
against Jews in the United Nations will be given at the ses-
sions of the annual national conferences of the UJA and
JDC during their "Week of Jewish Solidarity." Ambassador
Chaim Herzog, the head of the Israel delegation to the
United Nations, will be the principal speaker at the JDC
annual dinner. Israel's Defense Minister, Shimon Peres,
will be the guest of honor at the UJA banquet which is ex-
pected to be attended by about 3,000 guests.
1976 UJA GOAL: Leaders of the UJA expect Ameri-
can Jewry to contribute $600 million for Jewish needs in
1976. More than $500 million was raised during 1975.
Will the anticipated $600 million goal.be reached? Irv-
ing Bernstein, executive vice chairman of the UJA says
"yes." He builds his belief on impressions he received while
visiting more than 50 cities in 1975, participating in innu-
merable solicitations, and speaking at many meetings. He
found that no matter what the personal problems of many
Jewish givers may be under the present economic condi-
tions in the country, they are paying their pledges to the
UJA.

Lebanese Christians Protect
Jewish Quarter in Beirut

LONDON — Christian
Phalangists are protecting
Jewish-owned shops in Bei-
rut as fighting between Le-
banese Christians and Mos-
lems intensifies, the Jewish
Chronicle reported.
Several Jews have left the
city, but there is no panic
among them. The Chris-
tians are protecting the en-
tire Jewish quarter of the
city which is located within
the Christian quarter.
The newspaper reported
that a reliable source in Bei-
rut said that the Jews have
not been attacked and they
said they believe they \yin
not be attacked as a Jewish
community.

The spokesman said
that intervention by Is-
rael, the Red Cross or any
Jewish organization or
community was unneces-
sary.

Meanwhile, Israel has
approached several interna-
tional non-governmental

organizations to investigate
the situation of Lebanon's
fewer than 2,000 Jews. It
was reported that many
Jews in Lebanon were leav-
ing for the mountains and
other countries.

Kibutz to Absorb
Deprived Youth

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
kibutz Haartzi movement
announced that its member
kibutzim will seek to absorb
underprivileged youths
from the age of 12 and above
in order to help narrow the
serious social gap in Israel.
The movement, the roof
organization of kibutzim
sponsored by Hashomer
Hatzair, said it would make
this absorption effort a
priority activity.
The socially deprived
youths will come mainly
from new development
towns which are populated

largely by immigrant fami-
lies.

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