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July 30, 1971 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-07-30

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

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Germany, France Differ on Israeli Position in Mid-East

* A

Flint
News

Youth on
the Move

Barry Simon received his bache-
lors degree from Eastern Michi-
gan University, where he served
as president of the student body.

* * *

Scott Colish, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Colish, will attend the
13th World Jamboree of Boy
Scouts Aug. 2-10 in Japan.

Community
Calendar

TEL AVIV (JTA)—West Ger-
man37"t -'' 'mbassador to -Israel,
Jesco Von Puttkamer, said his
country and France had major
policy differences with respect to
Israel's position in the Middle East
conflict. The envoy from Bonn
was, in effect, contradicting
French Foreign Minister Maurice
Schumann when he observed that
on the Middle East policy docu-
ment drafted by the six member
nations of the European Common
Market, France and West Ger-
many differed on three major
points. Schumann claimed in a
statement in the French parlia-
ment that all of the six were "in
agreement" on the document,
which was "the result - of joint
efforts."
Von Puttkamer said there was
no identity of views on such
matters as the withdrawal of Is-
raeli forces from the occupied
territories, the form that final

a

borders might take and the kind
of negotiations to be held between
Israel and Egypt. He said West
Germany's position on the Secur-
ity Council's Nov. 22, 1967 Mideast
East resolution was that any with-
drawal of Israeli troops should be
from "territories," not from "the
territories." The latter phrasing
implies all of the territories.
Von Puttkamer said his govern-
ment did not view Israel's pre-
June 1967 boundaries as meeting

Firm's Job Forms Altered

NEW YORK (JTA)—A com-
plaint filed with the State Divi-
sion of Human Rights by the
American Jewish Congress has
caused a New York insurance
company to change its employ-
ment application form to elimi-
nate any references to religion,
the AJCongress reported.
The company was not identified.

the concept of secure frontiers.
France insists that Israel must
evacuate all Arab territories. The
French view prevails in the EEC
document. The German envoy
made his remarks while paying
a courtesy call on Israel Yesha-
yahu, the newly installed secre-
tay general of the Israel Labor
Party.

I-

--THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
10—Friday, July 30, 1971

CARS TO BE DRIVEN

To any state. Also drivers furnish-
ed to drive your car anywhere.
Legally insured and I.C.C. licensed

DRIVEAWAY SERVICE
9970 Grand River
Detroit, Mich. 48204
WE 1-0620-21-22

•■ WITH THIS COUPON

$1°° OFF

IMPRINTED NEW YEARS CARDS

Offer good to Aug. 15th. Limit one coupon per customer.

BORENSTEIN'S

"Your Jewish Supply House"

OAK PARK
25242 GREENFIELD

DETROIT
13535 W. 7 MILE

AMPLE FREE PARKING
398-9095

341-0569 — 341-3268

N. of 10 Mile in Greenfield Center

at Schaefer

Aug. 5—Beth Israel Board Meet-
' ing, 8 p.m.

Hadassah New Year Cards

Hadassah is again selling Jew-
ish New Year cards. To choose
from the selection, contact Judy
Kasle, 239-1154; or Phyllis Powers,
785-5168, co-chairmen.

Michigan Bell Report to Customers

A clarification of facts concerning-your telephone service and usage

Israeli Officials

Declare Opposition
to All Boycotts

WASHINGTON (JTA) — Israel
Embassy officials told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency Monday that
Israel "opposes all boycotts and
all terror" and "could not possibly
endorse the use of such methods
to express displeasure. with the
policies of another country," espe-
cially as Israel is the target of
extensive boycotts by the Arab
states.
The officials were commenting ,
on the controversy between the
Southern California Council for
Soviet Jewry and the May Co., a
Los Angeles department store
which has been selling tours to
the Soviet Union. The council has
urged a boycott of the May Co.
and of all travel agencies market-
ing Russian tours as a means of
protesting against the mistreat-
ment of Soviet Jews.

Richard Maass, chairman of
the American Jewish Conference
on Soviet Jewry in New York,
told the JTA that the Conference
generally does not favor boycotts
as a matter of policy because
they could be counter-productive.

He said the Conference believed
in maximizing contacts with the
Soviet Union because "If we isolate
the Russians, we also isolate the
Russian Jews."
Charles Posner, executive direc-
tor of the Community Relations
Council of the Los Angeles Jewish
Federation, explained why the Fed-
eration Council did not participate
in certain demonstrations orga-
nized by the Southern California
Council for Soviet Jews.
Posner said the Federation fol-
lowed the advice of two recent
Jewish visitors from the USSR, Dr.
Esther Aisenstadt, a former pro-
fessor in Moscow, and Mrs. Rivka
Aleksandrovich, mother of Ruth
Aleksandrovich, a Jewish political
prisoner in the USSR. He said both
called for constructive, positive
protests, not confrontations that
could lead to disturbances. He said
Mrs. Aleksandrovich stressed that
doors must be kept open to the
Soviet Union.

Last year, Oakland County Legal
Aid Society, one of 164 Torch Drive
,services, provided legal assistance
to 1,575 Oakland County residents
unable to pay for private lawyers.

How much will the proposed
new rates really
affect your monthly phone

New rates would apply almost
exclusively to your basic monthly
service charge. Don't be con-
fused by numbers. You may have
heard that Michigan Bell has
proposed a rate increase of 20%,
and you were understandably
perplexed if you thought the 20%
(more accurately 19.54%)
applied to all charges on your
total monthly phone bill. That,
for example, if you made a lot of
extra toll calls last month and
your bill was as high as $20, it
would increase another 20% to
$24 after the increase. Not so.

The 20% increase would apply
only to your basic monthly
service charges and to special
non-recurring services, such as
installing an extension or other
equipment. Any interzone or long
distance calls made in addition
to your basic monthly service
charge would cost no more after
the proposed new rates than
before.

For more detailed information
about your telephone service,
please contact your Michigan Bell
Business Office. We want to help.

Michigan Bell

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