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January 25, 1974 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-01-25

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
10—Friday, January 25, 1974

U. S. Involvement, but Not as Guarantor, Related

both Egypt and Syria. He an- tary disengagement. "Each
(Continued from Page 1)
one has a feeling of security
He said the U.S. had agreed nounced that the first result
first" Scott observed from
not to publish the content of of the improved relations with
Kissinger's briefing to the
Syria
was
to
be
the
release
that accord at the express
congressional leaders about
Wednesday
of
an
American
request of both sides. But
his trip in the presence of
congressional leaders with citizen, John Bates, who was
President Nixon and Vice-
whom he briefed at the White arrested by the Syrians in
President Gerald Ford.
House Monday were given a July 1972 on charges of es-
Sen. Strom Thurmond (R.,
"detailed account of the as- pionage.
Kissinger said Tuesday that S.C.), ranking minority mein-
surances and unpublished
he believes the cutoff of Arab ber of the Senate Armed Ser-
contents," Kissinger said.
He said his own role in the oil to the U.S. will be ended vices Committee, replied un-
disengagement negotiations shortly, even before Egyptian der questioning from JTA
was produced by the fact and Israeli forces complete that there should be "no
fears" of U.S. "intervention."
that both sides found it easier disengagement.
"Failure to end the embar- He said Kissinger "just act-
to communicate through an
go in a reasonable time," he
intermediary. He said that said, "would raise serious ed as a mediator" and that
the Soviet Union had ap- questions of confidence in the United States is "not im-
proved of his role because our minds with respect to the posing" conditions on any
"the U.S. was in a better Arab nations with whom we country. The "agreements"
became known Monday to
tactical position to promote have dealt on this issue."
American newsmen while
progress" as it has relations
Key U.S. senators said they were on their way back
with both sides and leverage
Tuesday after meeting for to Washington in Kissinger's
on Israel.
Kissinger stressed that the two hours with Kissinger at plane. They reported that a
Soviet .government gave the White House that the high official in the Kissinger
"strong support" to the re- United States has made "no group said there were eight
sults of the disengagement secret agreements" with Is- or nine secret "understand-
negotiations. He also reiter- rael or Egypt in bringing ings" that Kissinger had
ated his praise for the Soviet them to agree on separating reached with both Israeli and
role in setting up the Geneva their military forces along Egyptian officials. Earlier
peace conference which he the Suez Canal and in the the Kissinger group had in-
said was useful, constructive Sinai peninsula. M a j o r it y sisted that the only "agree-
leader Mike Mansfield (D. ments" reached were those
and crucial. -
Kissinger said that "we Mont.) and Foreign Relations directly pertaining to disen-
gagement and the thinning
have every reason to believe" Committee chairman J.
that the success of the Israeli- Liam Fulbright (D. Ark.) in out of forces in the belts es-
exclusive
interviews
with
the
tablished east of Suez and to
Egyptian negotiations on dis-
engagement would lead to an JTA immediately after the the west of the Sinai passes.
end to the Oil embargo. Fail- meeting said that, in Mans-
Kissinger himself, in an al-
statement,
laconic
ure to end it in "a reasonable field's
lusion to the "understand-
"There
are
no
secret
agree-
time" would raise the serious
ings" or "agreements," told
questions of confidence with ments." Fulbright, who like the newsmen accompanying
respect to the Arab nations Mansfield has steadfastly op- him on his travels that the
on this issue, Kissinger said. posed American aid to Israel, U.S. is "trusted by both sides
Asked about the reopening said that the U.S. served as to represent their point of
of the Suez Canal following "an intermediary" and that
the separation of forces, the it would do so "whenever we
secretary of state said the can be of constructive assist-
U.S. had no overwhelming ance•"
Minority leader Hugh Scott
reason of its own to see the
waterway reopened but re- (R. Pa.) told newsmen that
garded that event in the gen- "no secret guarantees" were
"mentioned" at the White
eral context of peace.
He acknowledged that the House meeting and "I don't
Soviet fleet in the Indian believe they exist." He de-
Ocean would benefit from the scribed the "eight or nine
reopening but that there was agreements" disclosed pub-
compensation in the positive licly by U.S. sources only
step toward peace that the on Monday as "various an-
reactivated waterway would swers given to each party"
represent. by Kissinger in the course of
Kissinger said that U.S. re- his intercession with Egypt
lations have improved with and Israel to obtain the miii-

view accurately." A spokes-
man for. the Kissinger group
denied that "any tricky •usi-
ness". was involved in these
"understandings" some of
which reportedly were in
writing. He said intervention

Equally prophetic, writes
Graubard, was Bialik's re-
turn to the Hebrew language
after Yiddish. His most mem-
orable achievement may have
been his forging out of the
ancient language a "power-
ful tool for modern Hebrew
education," writes Graubard.
Other articles in "Emuna"
focus on the philosopher Ab-
raham Joshua Heschel, on
Stefan Zweig, on "Leo Baeck,
Teacher of Theresienstadt,"
and on "Religion and Educa-
tion."
In the latter, Dr. Erich
Dauzenroth bases his premise
that religion must be an in-
tegral part of education on
the thinking of the martyred
Polish-Jewish educator and
writer, Janusz Korczak.
Although Korczak came
from a family so assimilated
that it stopped only short of
conversion, he firmly be-
lieved that religion met a
deep-seated need and was in-
dispensable to human devel-
opment. "In a dispute with
a colleague at the Warsaw
Orphanage who was an ar-
dent atheist and unalterably
opposed to any form of reli-
gious instruction, Korczak
asked her pointblank: 'What
will you give them (the chil-
dren) in its place?' "

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4

German Jews, Christians Issue
Biweekly on Israel, Jewish Ideas

The renascence of Jewish
life in postwar Germany is
evidenced by the five-year-
old biweekly "Emuna"
(Faith), published jointly by
the Coordinating Council of
the Societies for Christian and
Jewish Cooperation and the
German-Jewish Organization.
A description of the hi-
weekly and the contents in
the November-December is-
sue—all related to Israel and
the Jewish people—was pro-
vided to The Jewish News by
Dr. Clarissa Fineman, whose
field of specialization is Ger-
man literature.
Dr. Fineman noted, in par-
ticular, an article by Baruch
Graubard on "Chaim Nach-
man Bialik, the Last Poet of
the Diaspora," which speaks
of the Hebrew writer as a
prophet rather than a poet.
Bialik's anger at Russian
persecution of the Jews was
directed not at the perpetra-
tors, with whose murderous
nature one cannot reason,
but at the victims, who
should know that the first
human right is to live. Rea-
lizing early on that the Peo-
ple and Torah are one, Bialik
arrived by intuition at the
idea of Zionist liberation and
the conviction that the Peo-
ple held its fate in its own
hands.

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