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September 22, 1967 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-09-22

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, September 22, 1967

-

5

Israel Fights in Parliamentary Union
to Block Soviet-Arab Indictments

GENEVA (JTA) — The Soviet
Union and the Arab states carried
their campaign against Israel into
the council of the Inter-Parliamen-
tary Union here and sought to
have that body brand Israel as an
aggressor, call for Israel to with-
draw from the territories it had
occupied and pay reparations to
the Arab states which had sought
its destruction.
Some 200 parliamentarians, rep-
resenting the legislative bodies of
60 nations, attended the sessions
which opened here Sept. 12.
Almost the first order of busi-
ness was submission of a Soviet
resolution calling for condemnation
of Israel. followed by another reso-
lution presented by the seven Arab
countries which are members of
the IPU. A debate on the resolu-
tions began immediately and, by
adjournament, more than 20 mem-
bers had spoken.

David Hacohen, chairman of
the Knesset foreign affairs and
security committee and head of
the six-man delegation, vigor-
ously replied to the Soviet-Arab
onslaught. He told the parliamen-
tarians that the Soviet Union had
neyer sought to promote peace in
the Middle East and had never
sought to modify the proclaimed
Arab intention to destroy Israel.
Ilcj recited a long list of threats
by Arab leaders to encompass the
destruction of Israel.
The Israeli spokesman made a
strong bid to the council to reject
the two resolutions, just as the
United Nations General Assembly
had rejected similar resolutions.
Ile urged the council to support
honorable and direct peace nego-
tiations between equals" which he
described as a procedure funda-
mental to the Charter of the
United Nations.

Cabinet Agrees on General Television
in Near Future to Counteract Arabs

JERUSALEM (JTA) — Three
hOurs daily of television brodcast-
ing in Arabic, and one in ilebrew,
will be programed as soon as it is
"technically feasible," the Israel
Cabinet has decided.
The new broadcasts are design-
ed to counteract the influence of
programs broadcast from the neigh-
boring Arab countries and atten-
tively watched by Arabs in the
Israeli-occupied West Bank terri-
tory.
The facilities of the semi-inde-
pendent Israel educational televi-
sion station, funded by the Roths-
child Foundation, will be used for

the new broadcasts. Minister with-
out Portfolio Israel Galili told the
Cabinet that negotiations were tak-
ing place with the foundation re-
garding details of the planned trans-
mission.
It was stressed that the general
programs scheduled would not in-
terfere with the educational pro-
grams, for which the foundation
originally established its subsidy.
The question of transmissions on
the Sabbath, raised by the minis-
try of religion, will be decided at
a later date.

Classified Ads Get Quick Results

Most Arab Shops in West Bank Open Despite Amman

g

(Digcl.h Z ertIvrTT ee w Wire

JERUSALEM — An attempt in-
spired by Amman Radio to or-
ganize a strike of Arab merchants
in East Jerusalem and the West
Bank area to coincide with the
opening of the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly: Tuesday was only
partially successful. The strike
had been urged by the Jordanian
propaganda services as a protest
against the reunification of Jerusa-
lem.
Nablus was the only town in
which a majority of the Arab shops
remained shuttered. In other
towns, Arab stores and places of
business slowly opened and by
11 a.m. more than two-thirds of
the Arab businesses in the West
Bank area were open. The East
Jerusalem Chamber of Commerce'
played an important role in dis-
suading Arab shopkeepers from
heeding the Amman incitement.
Police and army units patrolled
the streets of East Jerusalem. One
I youth was arrested on a shopkeep-
er's complaint that he had threat-
ened him. A quantity of leaflets
urging the merchants to strike was
found by the police.
Courses in Hebrew for East
Jerusalem residents and in Arabic
for inhabitants of West Jerusalem
are gaining momentum.
Some 50 young Arabs are now
learning Hebrew twice a week in
a course initiated by the Hebrew
University Adult Education Cen-
ter. It is held in the Al Rashidiya
High School, near the Rockefeller
Museum. '
Some 250 Arabs, employed in
government or other public offices,

are attending Hebrew courses in more than 100 Israelis are already
Jerusalem organized by municipal studying Arabic in various courses
nd governmental agencies, while in the capital.



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