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September 13, 1974 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-09-13

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
10—Friday, Sept. 13, 1974

Happy New Year

It's Nice
Tq Deal With
Joe Slatkin's

DEXTER
CHEVROLET

20811 W. 8 Mile

between Southfield & Telegraph

534-1400

Our Promise To Yoe:
BETTER Sown

Waldheim Warns Mideast May Erupt
Unless Peace Talks Trend Continues

UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
—Secretary General Kurt
warned that unless the pres-
ent momentum for peace in
the Middle East is maintained
and progress is made, "it
will not be long before vio-
lence breaks out again, with
all its dread implications both
for the people of the Middle
East and for the world com-
munity as a whole."
Waldheim's remarks were
contained in the "Introduc-
tion to the Report of the Sec-
retary General on the Work
of the Organization" submit-
ted to the 29th session of the
General Assembly. The doc-
ument was released in ad-

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vance of the opening of the year. The first and only ses-
sion was a two-day meeting
assembly Tuesday.
The secretary general list- last December.
ed events in the Middle East
Speaking at the National
during the past year as one Press Club, Waldheim said
of two developments that that the Geneva conference,
"have been of particular sig- to be effective, must be well
nificance in the evolution of prepare d. He, therefore,
the United Nations."
seemed to indicate that dis-
The other, he said, was
the UN's efforts to deal with cussions held thus far in
"the mounting complexities Washington between Presi-
and dangers of the world dent Ford and Secretary of
economic situation." Both State Henry A. Kissinger
that and the Middle East with Middle Eastern leaders
situation "are closely inter- have not yet brought about
sufficient understanding for
connected," he said.
Waldheim noted that the discussions under UN auspi-
Arab-Israeli war of last Oc- ces.
tober "showed once again
Waldheim discused the
the explosive nature of the Geneva talks with Ford Tues-
unresolved Middle East day at the White House.
problem and the dangers it
presented for world peace."
But, he added, there had
emerged from the war "a
number of new elements
which, provided they can be
built upon expeditiously, of-
fer a better hope for peace
in the Middle East than has
existed for many years
past."
Among these, he said, was
the recognition by the gov-
ernments concerned of "the
vital importance both for
themselves and for the world
community as a whole, of re-
newing the effort to reach
a lasting settlement" and the
"forward-looking and real-
istic attitude" they have
shown in the search for
peace.
Waldheim said that "the
Geneva conference under So-
viet and United States co-
chairmanship, and under
United Nations auspices, pro-
vides a new forum for the
continued search for a set-
tlement.
In the meantime, he con-
tinued, "the disengagement
agreements between Israel
on the one side and Syria
and Egypt on the other have,
for the time being at any
rate, defused an explosive
military confrontation by
'consolidating the cease fire
and have created conditions
so essential for fruitful nego-
tiations."
He warned, however, that
despite these "positive and
encouraging - developments
. . . the main issues remain
to be solved."
Waldheim said Wednesday
that he believes the Geneva
peace conference on the
Middle East will not be re-
sumed before the end of this

g e31

..or

A

Very

...Wappy

new Year

Sam Tanenhaus

and the staff of

4 1 11 t,,„

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1 ■ ■

111

29760 SOUTHFIELD RD.

AT 12 1 /2. MILE
In The Southfield Plaza

557-2290

HAPPY NEW YEAR

1
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PER
YEAR

4-YEAR CERTIFICATE SAVINGS
ACCOUNT. MINIMUM '5,000
ANNUAL YIELD 7.71%

Jewish Students Join
Work-Camp Project

NEW YORK (JTA)—Some
50 high school students,
mostly Jewish, recently re-
turned from the annual sum-
mer camp-work program of
the American Jewish Society
for Service.
The AJSS summer camp
program sent three groups
of 17 students each to three
sites to do physical labor for
needy groups in Opelika,
Ala.; Orland, Me.; and Ta-
coma, Wash. On each site,
the volunteers joined with
local residents and service
groups to repair homes and
schools and do other needed
work. The volunteers pay a
fee of $400, plus travel ex-
penses and a share of their
social expenses; room and
board are free.

4

$1 000 MINIMUM
1 or 2 YEAR
MATURITY YIELD
6.66% ANNUALLY

PASSBOOK
ACCOUNT
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DATE OF DEPOSIT
TO DATE OF
WITHDRAWAL

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HOME OFFICE LANSING, MICHIGAN

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Other Offices:
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