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February 14, 1969 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1969-02-14

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

Harman Defines Israel's Rights to Self-Defense

(Continued from Page 1)
that Israel intends to protect her-
self with her own means, without
calling upon outside military as-
sistance. "We want to protect our-
selves by our own blood," he
said.
He evaluated the present situa-
tion as indicating a continuing
armistice, with Israel, embattled,
determined to resist aggression, in
the hope that "it will be possible
for us eventually to avoid war."
It was evident that the emi-
nent guest speaker was deeply
affected by the role of the stu-
dents in Israel who are ready
to serve in the country's defense
but who do not idealize war.
"There is no trace on the part
of our youth of idealizing the
situation," he stated. "They don't -
like it We are not a militaristic
people-. They don't like killing.
But they are ready to defend
without posturing about it or to
make an ideal of it."
Harman made it clear that Is-
rael is determined not to be pushed
into another situation like that of
1957, when the trops withdrew from
Gaza.
He reminded his audience that

in the armistice agreement of
1949 there were signed pledges
for not only a cease fire but also
an aim of eventual peace. "It's
not true that Arabs never sat
with ns," he declared. "When
they signed the agreements with
us in 1949_ it was to be a step
towards peace. But they kept
conducting a guerrilla war

against us as a curtain in an
effort to destroy Israel."
He charged that Nasser, in his
avowed support of the El Fatah,
negates the public statements of
desiring to recognize Israel if
Israel withdraws her forces from
presently-held territories, and he
explained how a withdrawal by
Israel would immediately subject
the state to possible destruction
by the enemies surrounding her,
with the arms supplied by Russia.
He ridiculed the false claims of
"recognizing Israel" and asserted:
"I exist in Israel and I don't need
anyone's recognition of it. What
is needed is that Nasser shall have
peace with us, not hostile rela-
tions."
"We won't do Nasser the plea-
sure to permit him to move his
military forces close to us on a

verbal statement of good will

while he gives support to the
terrorist groups that deny the

very

existence of our country,"

he said. "The cease fire was

will require many casualties, but
it is the only way of assuring sur-
vival and Israel's existence.
Sam Frankel reported at the
meeting on the progress of the
campaign and on the accomplish-

agreed upon and that's where
we stay within the context of
secure borders."
It'll take time, he added, and THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

ments of the numerous divisions.
Harman was introduced by
Richard Sloan. Pledges were
called for by Max Shaye, Louis
Grossman and Milton J. Miller. Dr.
Leon Fram gave the invocation.

Friday, February 14, 1969 - 3

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Name Avrunm
on New School
Advisory Body

LOS ANGELES — William Avru-
nin, executive vice-president of the
Detroit Jewish Welfare Federation,
has been named to the technical
advisory commit-
tee for the He-
brew Union Col-
lege's new School
of JeWish Com-
munal Service in
Los. Angeles.
It is the only
one of its kind in
the United States
and is being op-
erated by the col-
lege's: California
School, with the
first summer ses-
sion to be held on
the campus of the
Avrunin
University of
Southern California.
Comprised of 31 professional
leaders of major national, commu-
nal and social welfare institutions,
the technical advisory committee is
helping to develop curriculum and
in-service seminars, to select per-
sonnel and to provide scholarships.
Chairman of the committee is
Henry L. Zucker, executive vice
president of Cleveland's Jewish
Community Federation, and ex-
officio members include Dr. Nelson
Glueck of Cincinnati, president of
the Hebrew Union Colege; Dr. Al-
fred Gottschalk, dean of its Cali-
fornia School, and Gerald B. Bubis,
director of the new school.
Application forms and informa-
tion on scholarship opportunities,
including living expenses and sub-
sidies, may be obtained by writing
to Registrar, School of Jewish Com-
munal Service, 8745 Appian Way,
Los Angeles, Calif., 90046.

Kissinger Skeptical
of Peace Pait in M.E.

HAMBURG, GERMANY (ZINS)
peace treaty, signed by the
Arabs as well as Israel, will not
remove the cause for tension in
that part of the world, contends
Prof. Henry Kissinger, political
adviser to President Nixon.
.!he professor made this state-
ment during an interview with a
correspondent for "Der Spiegel."
However, Dr. Kissinger believes
that there is a possibility of resolv-
ing the crisis and creating condi-

tions and an atmosphere which
would prevent the danger of the
Middle East becoming a perman-

ent battlefield.

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