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November 29, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-11-29

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(Continued from Page 1)
its work as soon as possible."
This would seem to mean,
contrary to talk here by some
American officials, that Sec-
retary of State Henry A. Kis-
singer's one-man efforts are
about over.



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Few events can equal in excitement and surprise
the publication of Carlos Castaneda's new book—
the culmination of his extraordinary initiation into
the mysteries of sorcery.
In this astonishing, luminous and terrifying work,
Carlos Castaneda at last completes the long journey
into the world of sorcery that began with his now-
legendary meeting with don Juan.
As surprising, mysterious and powerful as Casta-
neda's previous books have been Tales of Power
goes far beyond them. It is don Juan's final state-
ment, the fulfillment of Castaneda's marvelous and
unique opportunity to open "the door to the unknown."

Whether it means that the
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation will participate as an
individual entity is not clear
but Soviet support of the UN
General Assembly resolutions
backing the PLO and not
mentioning Israel would in-
dicate that in some way the
PLO will be present in the
next round in Geneva—pos-
sibly as an "observer."
Technically, Israel can
veto the entry of any new
participant in the Geneva
conference but in the ab-
sence of a hard and fast
American statement that
the U.S. will not deal with
the PLO in any way it is
more than likely that Wash-
ington will lean more heavily
than ever on the Rabin gov-
ernment to accept a "psy-
chological" setback now with
the hope of getting a pledge
of firm support of "safe and
secure" borders later.
On paper at least, Israel's
sovereignty appeared re-
assured by the communique.
It reaffirms resolution 338
that set the cease-fire in the
Yom Kippur War. But this
paper agreement can hardly
be comforting to the Israelis
who saw the "principles of
the first Soviet-American
summit violated by Soviet
support of Egypt and Syria
to attack Israel in Oct. 1973
and Soviet encouragement if
not inspiration of the Arab
oil embargo designed then,
and as threatened now, to
allienate America from Is-
Analysts here feel that
once UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim induces Syria
to tolerate the presence of
the UN forces on the Golan
Heights without further Is-
raeli pull-back, negotiations
will be made for the Geneva
conference to reopen.
The unanswered question
is how Israel will be ap-
proached by Washington to
deal with the PLO.
In Jerusalem, the refer-
ences to the Middle East in
the Ford-Brezhnev communi-
que produced no official re-
action, but .sources indicated
they were "encouraged" by
its tone and wording.
The very blandness of the
Middle East paragraph and
its general nature was seen
by some observers to indi-
cate that no new differences
have arisen between the U.S.
and the USSR on the Mideast.
This was interpreted to
mean tthat the two super-
powers would continue to co-
operate which, in the short
run at least precludes a re-
newal of Arab-Israeli war-
In the Vladivostok com-
munique both sides expressed
"their concern with regard to

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the dangerous situation" in
the Middle East and "re-
affirmed their intention to
make every effort to pro-
mote a solution of the key
issues and a just and last-
ing peace in that area on
the basis of UN resolution
338 with due account taken
of the legitimate interests of
all people of the area includ-
ing the Palestinian people
and respect for the right of
all the states of the area
to independent existence."
Both sides stated further
that "the Geneva conference
should play an important part
in the Middle East and should
resume its work as soon as
Observers here believe that
with detente apparently pro-
••eeding well at VladiVostok
the Soviets will seek to re-
strain Syrian adventurism
for the time being and prob-
ably will persuade Damascus
to agree to an extension of

8—Friday, Nov. 29, 1974

the mandate o f the 1,200
member United Nations Dis-
engagement observers force
which expires Saturday.

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