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July 31, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-07-31

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

Bunche Confirms: Jarring is 'on the Alert'

UNITED NATIONS (JTA)—Am- I agreement which Thant would con-
bassador Gunnar V. Jarring was sider "positive."
"Jarring is ready to go to work
described Wednesday by United
our end of things whenever
lled
Nations Under-Secretary Dr. to I on
alde
t un
cach
s
a noly, ' Dra.oB
to
Ralph Bunche as "on the alert"
I said. Noting
Th
resume his Middle East peace mis- advise his special peace envoy
sion as soon as Secretary General when to get to work, Dr. Bunche
added that he "had no doubt" that
U Thant feels there is a basis for Dr. Jarring is "constantly on the
the resumption. The basis, Dr. alert" for word from Thant and
Bunche told a press conference, would come to the UN headquar-
would be either an agreement by ters "within hours" if Thant re-
the Israelis and Arabs to observe quested him to do so.
the cease-fire as spelled out in
So far, however, "the Big
the UN Security Council resolu- Four talks have not produced
tion of Nov. 22, 1967, or if the
anything yet to convince the
Big Four would arrive at some secretary general that there is

I

Jewish Family Agencies
Serve Non-Jews as Well

ST. LOUIS (JTA) — Only three
Jewish family service agencies in
the United States, out of 35 respond-
ing to a questionnaire, reported
that they did not serve non-Jewish
clients under any circumstances.
The other agencies said they ac-
cepted non-Jewish clients in vary-
ing degrees. The study was made
in 1967 by Mrs. Hedy Peyser, then
a caseworker at the Jewish Family
and Children's Service of St. Louis,
and Arthur Goldberg, executive
director of that agency. The find-
ings were published in the Spring
1970 issue of the Jewish Social
Work Forum, a quarterly issued
by the alumni association of the
Wurlitzer Social Work School of
Yeshiva University.

Northland
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a basis for deciding to tell Jar-
ring to reactivate his work,"
Dr. Bunche said. He said the
secretary general's office was
in daily touch with the Swedish
peace envoy. Referring obliquely
to Thant's "no comment" stance
on the U.S. peace plan, Dr.
Bunche stated that this was due
to Thant's feeling that it is
"premature to comment at this
time."
The under-secretary said that

the peace plan had been submitted
to Jerusalem, Cairo, Amman and
the Soviet Union and submitted
copies of the plan to both Dr.
Jarring and Thant in Moscow
"for information purposes." Dr.

Bunche noted that "no response

was requested or required from
the secretary general. If the
parties agreed to something," Dr.
Bunche continued, "the role of
the UN would be easy and Jar-
ring would be unlikely to be nega-
tive toward something the parties
agreed to. Of course, if the parties
do not agree the task is difficult."
Dr. Bunche said the UN stands
ready to do "whatever is necessary
for peace keeping and observance
of the cease-fire" and "will deliver
without delay." He reported that
of the 18 original observation
posts manned by the United Na-
tions Truce Supervision Organiza-
tion (UNTSO) on both sides of the
Suez Canal, eight—four on each
side — had keen closed because
they were destroyed or damaged
by artillery fire or because they
were in areas too dangerous for
UNTSO personnel to remain. Dr.
Bunche said that once the ob-
servance of the cease-fire was re-
instated by both sides these obser-
vation posts, or new ones, could
be reestablished. He also reported
that Maj. Gen. Ensio Siilasvuo,
who on Aug. 1 replaces Gen. Odd
Bull as chief of staff of UNTSO,
is at UN headquarters for the
next week "because he has a num-
ber of ideas he wants to discuss
with us and we with him."

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, July 31, 1970-3

Five Hospitals Participate in 'Ghetto Medicine' Plan

NEW YORK (JTA)—Five Jewish covered by Medicare or Medicaid.
The Jewish hospitals are Monte-
hospitals are among 23 New York

City voluntary hospitals now pro-
viding out-patient department care
under a New York State "ghetto
medicine" program, according to
an announcement by Gov. Rocke-
feller. He said the program was
for residents of ghettoes where the
doctor shortage was particularly
acute and who are too poor to pay
for medical care but who are not

fiore Hospital and Medical Center
in the Bronx; the Brookdale Hos-
pital Center and the Jewish Hos-
pital and Medical Center in Brook-
lyn, and Beth Israel Medical Cen-
ter and Mount Sinai Hospital in
Manhattan.

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