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August 28, 1970 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-08-28

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

Hopes for Peace Emerge at UN

(Continued from Page 1)
with the Four Powers—the United
States, the Soviet Union, Britain
and France. He added, however,
that he did not think the Big Four
would play a major. role in his pro-
cedures.
He observed that he would
"keep in touch" with the Four
Power ambassadors in "a normal
way" in their function as mem-
bers of the Security Council. Dr.
Jarring also stated that he hoped
there would be no breaks in the
peace talks and that "We will be
conferring every day now without
delays. At least we are not look-
ing for delays, I can tell you that."
He declined to discuss his . plans
for the next steps in the negotia-
tions. "Procedure is something
that is coming. It is impossible
to say anything today," he told
the news conference.
The Israelis have emphasized
that for the talks to remain on
the ambassadorial level would be
a form of downgrading them and
have repeated that eventually
the talks should be conducted
on the ministerial level. But
Israel has agreed to begin the
talks on the ambassadorial level
in order not to delay the nego-
tiations. Naming both its foreign
minister and UN ambassador as
negotiators was seen here by
diplomatic sources as a "work-
ing compromise" to get the talks
moving.
an is not expected ere until
late next month when he is sched-
uled to address the General As-
sembly. Israel also has expressed
a preference for direct talks with
the Arabs. This procedure was
also suggested by U.S. Secretary
of State William P. Rogers in his
letter to Egypt on June 19 when
he wrote that "Depending on the
progress of discussions, we .believe
the parties will find it necessary
to meet together at some point if

,

I

Encyclopedic Israeli Who's Who
Includes Fisher and Mrs. Schaver

A 14th edition of "Who's Who in
Israel and in the Work for Israel
Abroad" has just been issued by
Bronfman and Cohen Publishers in
Tel Aviv.
In addition to thousands of names
of 'Israelis, there are 300 names of
Americans who are active in Work
for the United Jewish Appeal,
Israel Bonds and other important
Zionist causes.
It could not possibly be a com-
plete volume, unless advice pro-
ferred for the coming year will
make the 1972 edition, which is
expected to contain many more
•American names, will serve to
expand the work.
In the current edition there are
only two Detroit names—those of
Max M. Fisher and Emma
Schaver.
The immense value of the Israeli
Who's Who is that it provides data
about the eminent personalities in
the Jewish state and supplements
them with data about the leading
government services, the Israeli
government departments, the func-
tions of these departments and the
staffs they require.
In addition to the American
Jewish leaders included. in the
listings of prominent world lead-
ers the volume has the names of
noted personalities in England,
France, New Zealand, Australia,
France, Canada.
Half of the volume is devoted to
reviews of government functions,
the educational media; institutions
that make up the entire Israeli
structure. Thus in addition to be-
ing a WHO'S WHO this volume is
encyclopedic in the information it
carries.
There is added interest in this
volume in the selection of art
works by Israelis reproduced to
indicate the extent of artists' ac-
tivities in the Jewish state.
The fact that three pages of
abbreviations are appended as

ring, that the first cease-fire vio-
lation had been committed by Is-
rael and was reported to Egypt
"within three hours" of the start
of the 90-day truce on Aug. 7. He
said there had been no public an-
nouncement of this at the time be-
cause "If you are going to sail one
way you should not row the other
way. If we are trying to make here
a constructive effort, there should
be no destructive statements."
According to reports, there was
agreement that for the next few
weeks the U.S. would watch the
negotiations now being conducted
on the ambassadorial level. In
mid-September, when the ambas-
sadors of Israel, Egypt and Jor-
dan are expected to return to New
York for the opening of the 25th
session of the UN General Assem-
bly, the talks are expected to shift
to the ministerial level. At that
time, according to reports, the
U.S. will step in as a "friend of
the court" in an effort to help
Jarring with what was termed as
quiet diplomacy. Along with the
ambassadors from the three Mid
East nations, Soviet Foreign Minis
ter Andrei Gromyko, Rogers and
Sisco will be in New York for the
opening of the General Assembly.
American officials were reported
convinced that Moscow does not
want a Mid East flareup and feel
that the most important talks may
be between Rogers and Gromyko.
In Washington, Robert J. Mc-
Closkey indicated the State De-
partment was not troubled by
Tekoah's return to Israel just as
the peace negotiations were get-
ting under way. "I don't look at
it as a withdrawal," he said. "NI!,
understanding is that he will re-
turn and resume his role."

peace is to be established between
them." There was no Immediate
indication here either from Dr.
Jarring or Tekoah as to when
direct talks could be expected to
begin or how long the present
level of negotiations will continue.
The Egyptian and Jordanian min-
isters are expected to arrive here
some time around Sept. 15 when
the General Assembly reconvenes.
The Middle East peace talks
continued Wednesday despite the
absence from New York of
Tekoah, who met twice Tuesday
with Ambassador "Jarring and
left for Israel some 12 hours
after talks began, to confer with
Israel government leaders.
Dr. Jarring conferred Wednes-
day with Abdul Hamid Sharaf, the
Jordanian ambassador to the U.S.,
and with Dr. Mohammud H. el
Zayyat. the Egyptian ambassador
to the United Nations. Sharaf who
is sitting in for Muhammad H. el
Farra, the Jordanian ambassador
to the UN who is now in Amman
conferring with his government,
returned to Washington but is on
call for further talks with Jarring.
A UN spokesman said the
absence of Tekoah "does not affect
the talks themselves. The talks
are going on and will continue.
There are other things to do, and
Jarring is maintaining other con-
tacts." The spokesman said he
doubted that Jarring knew in
advance that Tekoah was prepar-
ing to return to Israel. UN officials
declined to speculate as to the
reasons for Tekoah's departure.
Sources here noted that the main
topic of discussion between Tekoah
and Jarring and the main topic of
talks between el Zayyat and the
Mid East peace envoy was Israel's
complaints of continuing cease-
fire violations by Egypt.
Dr. el Zayyat told newsmen,
after his conference with Dr. Jar-

The definition of genius is that
it acts unconsciously; and those
who have produced immortal
works, have done so without know-
ing how or why. The greatest power
operates unseen.—William Hazlett

ttring

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WASHINGTON —Bnai Brith has
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in the 1970s.
The 27-member committee, head-
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participation of young people in
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lines for its ongoing programs and
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The committee is comprised of
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executive vice president; Mrs. Mil-

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Kudle r, a member of Bnai
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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, August 28, 1970-5

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Students to Spend Year
on Israeli Kibutz

NEW YORK — Eighty young
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Sherut La'am kibutz program.
Yehoshua Leor, national co-
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United States, said that together
with the groups that left for Israel
in January and July, the number
of this year's Sherut La'am par-
ticipants will total 243.

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