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February 26, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-02-26

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

Jerusalem City Council Adopts Plan ThE "
for Housing as Prime Nationtil Need

JERUSALEM (JTA)—The con-
troversial housing plan to build
three satellite cities around Jerus-
alem was adopted by the city
council, with only one abstention.
A resolution adopted by the coun-
cil stated that the municipality re-
garded the rapid building up of
the Jerusalem area as a national
project of prime importance. It
added that in view of this impor-
tance it was the government's duty
to bear the burden of establishing
the structure required for the new
housing developments.
The plan calls for three areas
around Jerusalem containing 35,-
000 housing units for 122,000 peo-
ple. These areas are East Jerus-
alem, where t h e Government
House is currently the seat of the
United Nations here; the area of
Sharafat; and the Nabi Sawwil
area.
The plans have come under at-
tack from architects and town
planners, who claim the multi-
family dwellings would destroy the
unique character of Jerusalem.
In addition, the U.S. State De-
partment expressed its displea-

sure last week by noting that
the plans' Imilateral actions"
tend to be regarded "as chang-
ing the status of the city" at a
time when the Jarring - talks are
under way and the future of the
city has to be decided in the
peace talks.

Mayor Teddy Kollek, in his ad-

Arabs Take Pop Shots
at Amused Israelis

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Egyptians
are firing "heavy artillery" at Is-
raeli soldiers along the Suez Canal
—Israeli pop songs. In their loud-
speaker broadcasts along the Suez
Canal Feb. 18, the Egyptians
played pop songs before starting
their usual daily propaganda lec-
tures. Israeli soldiers are re-
portedly amused by these broad-
casts. One Israeli soldier quipped:
"We'd rather have songs than
shells."

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Weekdays to 9

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Eastland

dress to the council, said that the
criticism leveled at the building
plans had no contained any denial
of the need to build housing but
had only concerned itself with the
methods.
He added that where it was felt
necessary to change the city's mas-
ter plan for aesthetic reasons it
shhould be amended.
Kollek, however, took issue with
the approach by the housing mini-
ster, Zeev Sharef, for pressing for
the adoption of his ministry's mass
housing construction even over the
opposition of the municipality.
The mayor said that the question
of the future shape of the city was
the city's prerogative.
It was Share's announcement
lats week that the housing plan
was essentially an effort to assure
a Jewish majority in that city and
for Jerusalem to remain a united
city under Israeli control, that led
to the state Department criticism,
(At the United Nations, Secre-
tary General U Thant criticized
Israel, In a report to the Secur-
ity Council released last Friday,
for what he termed her failure
to confirm that construction ef-
forts in Jerusalem are not affect.

Ing the Government House.
Israel's Ambassador Yosef Te-
koah declared in a press state-
ment, not a mesage to Thant, that
construction efforts in Jerusalem
"in no way" affect Government
House. He said that since the re-
unification of Jerusalem in 1967,
"The city's development has made
great strides (and has) benefited
all residents of the city.")

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