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December 20, 1974 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-12-20

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, Dec. 20, 1974-5

UJA Names Lautenberg, Zuckerman

History is like sacred mu-
Conceit is just as natural
a thing to human minds as a sic, because truth is essen-
tial to it.—Cervantes
center is to a circle.

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(Continued from Page 1)
He set the pattern for the
goals of the UJA are synony-
mous with the goals of the
coming year by saying, "The'
Jewish people: to eliminate
need, to provide for life and
life-building, and to generate
hope—in 'Israel and for Jews
in distress wherever they
may be. There is no cause
which can be more noble and
no work more satisfying. To

AT THE CORNER OF NINE MILE
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this I pledge all my efforts
and my energy."
Lautenberg is a member
of the international board of
governors of the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, and
is current president of the
American Friends of the He-
brew University.
He is a founder of the
Lautenberg Center for Gen-
erEl and Tumor Immunology
at the Medical School of He-
brew University. He serves
as a member of the board of
governors of the American
Jewish Committee. -
Outgoing ,UJA G e n er a I
Chairman Paul Zuckerman of
Detroit was elected UJA
president. Max M. Fisher,
chairman of the nominating
committee, called Zuckerman
"a great philanthropist and
one of this generation's out-
standing leaders — a man
truly dedicated to the wel-
fare of the people of Israel
•and the quality of Jewish
life throughout the world."
Zuckerman was also re-
cently named chairman of
the international fundraising
committee of the Jewish
agency.
"I had the privilege of
serving the Jewish people as
general chairman of the UJA

during some of the most dra-
matic years of our history,"
Zuckerman said in accepting
his new post. "In the joy
created by the release of
Jews from the Soviet Union
as well as in the sorrow
and anger arising from the
Yom Kippur War, a new
unity was forged between the
people of Israel and the Jews
of the free world."

Hebrew U. Hosting
Japanese Professor

JERUSALEM—A Japanese
scientist_ teaching at the He-
brew University's school of
applied science and technol-
ogy this year is the first visi-
tor` in the new scientific ex-
change program between Ja-
pan. and Israel.
He is Prof. I. Sunagawa of
the Institute of Minerology
and Petrology and Economic
Geology of Tohoku- Univers-
ity, Sendai, Japan, a special-
ist in morphology of crystal
growth.
The argument, signed a few
weeks before the Yom Kippur
War, calls for an exchange
of two senior professors from
each side annually.

If you live long enough, you
will live to see everything.

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REMEMBER—SERVICE 4 NIGHTS _
MONDAY THRU THURSDAY TILL 9 P.M.
WHERE PEOPLE STILL COME FIRST

,

VIENNA. (JTA)—The Or-
ganizations of Petroleum Ex-
porting Countries (OPEC)
might shift its headquarters
from here to another Euro-
pean city, Austrian political
sources said.
A two-day meeting of the
OPEC's oil ministers had to
be interrupted twice when
anonymous phone callers
threatened to blow up the
building in downtown Vienna,
police reported. -
The ministers transferred
their meeting to the Imperial
Hotel when police closed the
building housing the OPEC
headquarters to search for
suspected bombs.

Students Say Soviets
Keep Jewish Policy

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(Continued from Page 1)
the Soviet Union that in fact
there was "a tendency toward
a decrease in the number of
persons wishing to leave the
USSR and seek permanent
residence in other countries."
The letter referred to "ar-
tificially created complica-
tions" around U.SvSoviet
trade agreements and observ-
ed that "there is only one
basis on which Soviet-Amer-
jean relations in general and
commercial and economic
relations in particular can
be built successfully ... this
is full equality of the sides
and non-interference in each
others internal affairs."
Secretary Kissinger, in his
final appearance before the
Senate Finance Committee.
earlier this month prior to its
approval of the trade reform
bill, stated that the under-
standing with the Soviet
Union on the emigration is-
sue had to be taken on
"faith." He told &the sena-
tors that if he were to say
specifically that an agree-
ment had been reached, the
Soviets would repudiate it.
He made no mention of the
Gromyko letter written near-
ly two months earlier.
Sen. Jackson said•Wednes-
day that he considered the
Tass statement a "face-sav-
ing" device, and asked the
Ford Administration for its
interpretation.

Oil Ministers . May
Move Headquarters

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Gromyko Nixes
Quota Letter

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Glenn Richter, national co-
ordinator of the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry,
and Morey Schapira, coordi-
nator for the New England
SSSJ, reported that "there is
not one iota of. change in the
anti-Jewish policies of the
USSR since the announced
Jackson Amendment 'agree-
ment'."
The two just returned from
a week of intensive discus-
sions with activist leaders in
Moscow and Leningrad.

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31

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