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November 01, 1974 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-11-01

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'75 Allied Jewish Campaign Briefing Set for Monday

Premier Yitzhak Rabin and a development specialist.
The meeting will focus on workers' techniques and problem-solving
methods for the 1975 campaign. For reservations for the institute, call the
campaign office, WO 5-3939.

More than 200 persons are expected to attend the 1975 Allied Jewish
Campaign Leadership Institute, /:45 p.m. Monday at United Hebrew Schools.
The institute will feature Dr. Aryeh -Nesher, recently elected vice
president of the University of Haifa, who is special representative of Israel


Nonsense About
Jewish Vote Clout,
Future of


A Weekly Review


Page 2

OL. LXVI, No. 8

Balfour Day:
Challenge to
- Libertarians


on Agenda

for New Drive

of Jewish Events

Editorials Page 4

Michigan's Only English-Jewish Newspaper

41P- 17515 W. Nine Mile, Suite 865, Southfield, Mich. 48075 424-8833

$10.00 Per Year; This Issue 30c November 1, 1974

scenciancy for Murderous PLO
Destroys Israel PeaCe Hopes

Stolhnan Donates $250,000
to Israeli Underprivileged

TEL AVIV (JTA) — A $250,000 fund — to be matched by the
Israeli Ministry of Education — has been contributed by Phillip Stoll-
man of Detroit, noted Jewish Zionist lead-
er and chairman of Bar-Ilan University
hoard of trustees, to help underprivileged
students in Israel. -
Pinhas Sapir, chairman of _the Jewish
Agency and Eliezer Shmueli, deputy direc-
tor general of the ministry of education,
said that Stollman's contribution and match-
ing funds from Israel will yield an annual in-
come of IL250,000 for scholarships for 350
underprivileged religious high school stu-
Stollman has added a provision that
recipients wishing to continue their educa-
tion at Bar-Ilan University will have their
PHILLIP STOLLNIAN scholarship extended.

Recognition given by the combined 21 Arab nations to Yassir Arafat's murderous -
Palestine Liberation Organization, apparently to the detriment of King Hussein of Jor-
dan, and the decision to arm both the "guerrillas" who are resorting to the murder
of children as well as hijacking the planes of many nations, appears to have ended
whatever hopes may have lingered for a possible approach to peace in the Middle East.
With King Faisal of Saudi Arabia as the - chief supporter of the Arab-declared task
to destroy Israel, the decision• to allocate $2 billion dollars for arms for the guerrillas as
well as the Arab armies is viewed as placing Israel in the most ominous position the
Jewish state has been forced into in defense against the avowed threat by the combined
Arab powers to destroy her existence. .
JERUSALEM (JTA) — Premier Yitzhak Rabin said that while the news from Rabat
"did not look good," his government wanted to study the texts and documents of the de-
cisions taken at the Arab summit conference before committing itself to an official posi-
tion or to any reappraisals of policy that may be called for. His remarks in the Knesset
Wednesday were his first public comment on the Rabat declaration recognizing the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization as the sole legitimate representative of the Palestine people.
Some observers _suggested that what Rabin left unsaid was that Israel wants to con-
sult closely with the United States before making- new moves or new statements in the
wake of the developments in Rabat. U.S. Ambassador Kenneth Keating met here Tuesday
with Foreign Minister Yigal Allan for what was said to be an initial assessment of the
Defense Minister Shimon Peres was more explicit. Addressing Heb-
rew University students Wednesday he noted that the Arab summit had
adopted essentially the PLO viewpoint and thus "in effect issued a verdict—
temporarily I hope — on the most delicate issue standing between Israel
and the Arabs — the future of the West Bank." Peres acknowledged that


Related stories concerning the arrest of Nazi hunter Beate
Klarsfeld at the Arab summit conference in Morocco; the disclo-
sure that former U.S. Attorney General Richard Kleindienst is
being paid to represent the Algerian government in the U.S.; and
the Jewish Defense League denying that three men who beat up
a PLO employe in New York were its members appear on Pages
5, 14 and 38.

there were differences among Israelis on that question.
"Among us there are those who seek territorial compromise and who
are ready to return parts of the West Bank — never Jerusalem — and
:others who propose a functional partition," Peres said. He described the
- latter as a plan whereby the Israeli army would retain the strategic high-
, - lands on the West Bank for security purposes while the local Arab inhabi-
tants would decide on an -indigenous autonomous government. But "the PLO
proposes neither a territorial nor a functional partition," Peres said. "What

(Continued on Page 12)

Irwin Greens Establit Israel Community Cen

Also Finance Three Kiryat Shemona Pre-Kindergartens in. Children s Name


Mr. and Mrs. Irwin I. Green, who for more than a
decade have continuously been in the ranks of the 10 most
-generous contributors to the Allied Jewish Campaign, have
added a gift to the Israel Education Fund in excess of
$350,000 for the establishment of a community center in
Shlomi on the northern borders of Israel.
In addition, the Greens have financed the establish-
ment of three pre-kindergartens in Kiryat Shemona, Israel,
in the names of their children, Richard, Don and Margo.
Green has been active in the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion for many years, and is a past chairman of the Allied
Jewish Campaign and a past president of United Jewish
He and his wife Bethea have generously contributed
their time and financial support to many projects.
According to the Israel Education Fund, the Greens

gift will help fill a pressing educational need, in. Israel. The
IEF says the pre-kindergartens give young children an
educational 'head-start' and help orient minority children
to Israel. Each school is designed for 70 children.
The Shlomi community center will include an auditor-
ium, lobby, cafeteria, library, youth club and five activity
rooms to be used by the entire community.
Kiryat Shemona, with a population of 15,000, was
built on a mountain ridge in the eastern part of Upper
Galilee, 45 kilometers north of Tiberias.
There are nine elementary schools and two secondary
schools, with 4,000 pupils in attendance.
The town now has a large textile plant and numerous
small industries. Many of the inhabitants also work as
laborers in the surrounding settlements of Upper Galilee.-
(Continued' on Page 6)



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