100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

December 27, 1974 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-12-27

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

Jo—rnany, uec.

LI, I914 •

111Ik DiEROIT JEWISH NEWS

Kissinger Meets UN Leaders

UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
—Secretary of State Henry
A. Kissinger met with Sec-
retary General Kurt Wald-
heim Saturday and after-
wards with UN General As-
sembly. President Abdelaziz
Bouteflika about a wide range
of topics, including the Mid-
dle East and about what the
United States has termed
one-sided, and arbitrary de-
cisions taken by the assem-
bly.
The meeting occurred two

weeks after John Scali, the
U.S. ambassador. to the UN,
charged that American sup-
port for the UN was eroding
because of the one-sided and
unrealistic resolutions passed
by the 'world body and the
"tyranny of the majority."
The secretary's meeting
with Bouteflika was the first
'high-level meeting between
Algerian and American of-
ficials since the two coun-
tries resumed diplomatic re-
lations last month.
Asked if Bouteflika had
discussed the PLO, Kissinger
said, "Mr. Bouteflika ex-
pressed his view on the sub-
ject, and our views on the
subject are well known."
Regarding the Mideast, the
secretary stated that -"There
is no dramatic new- develop-
ment."

ADL Survey Shows U.S. Newspapers

Critical of Yasir Arafat's UN Speech

NEW YORK—A survey- by
the Anti-Defamation League
of Bnai Brith revealed that 41
out of the 50 top circulation
newspapers in the United
States commenting on Yasir
Arafat's U nit e d Nations
speech, 39 were critical and
two were "basically uncriti-
cal." The remaining 9 took
no editorial position.
. The survey noted that al-
most all the critical editorials
said that the position taken
by the Palestine Liberation
Organization leader contained
no "olive branch" but was a
call for 'the destruction of
Israel.
Arnold Forster, ADL's as-
soCiate director and general
counsel, called it "gratifying
that Arafat failed to mislead
so large 'a section of the
press."
He said, however, that des-
It is easier to spot faults pite the near unanimous con-
ii others than virtues in demnation of the Arafat
speech itself, "many papers
oneself.
did not categorically reject
the PLO as a participant or
FIRESTONE
or as a factor _in future
RUSSELL SCHREIBER ASSOCIATES
JEWELRY
negotiations for peace in the
AGENCY OF THE SHOW WORLD
Thotesale Diamonds & Jewelry
Middle East." They left his
flung, Jewelry, & Trate Repair'
• Orchestras • Entertainment
future acceptability "very
SUITE 318 ADVANCE BLDG.

• Speakers • Concerts
Downtown Detroit - 962-8000

much open," depending on
what he does and says in the
days ahead..
Twenty of the 39 papers
also specifically criticized the
UN either for offering Arafat
a platform in the first place
or for according ,him a stand-
ing ovation and a hero's -wel-
come.
Among the league's ex-
cerpts of comments, The De-
troit News said Arafat's
speech • "made it perfectly
clear that the PLO remains
dedicated to the destruction
of Israel."
The Chicago Tribune said
Arafat's "words . . . may
sound idealistic enough on'
the surface but are frighten-
ing in their, deeper implica-
tions." It added that his pro-
posal of "one democratic
state where Christian, Jew
and Moslem live in justice"
really means that Israel
would- disappear and be re-
placed by another state • . .
A people which has suffered
through thousand's of years as
an often •persecuted minority
—everywhere except in Israel
— would lose its one haven
of majority." -

The Newark Star - Ledger
said Arafat's "olive branch"
was obviously "full of thorny
obstacles that would make
a n y reasonable settlement
virtually impossible to a-
chieve on the terms he set
forth." -
Other papers focused their
criticism on Arafat's rewrit-
ing of history. The Rocky
Mountain News disputed Ar-
afat's description of a new
Palestine: "He says it would
be democratic. But only little
Lebanon it in any way demo-
cratic. He said it would be
secular, but all Arab states—
again excepting Lebanon —
are strictly Moslem. He im-
plies that Jews would be safe
in PLO-dominated. Palestine.
But they are persecuted and
harassed in Syria and Iraq,
two PLO supporters, had to
flee from almost all the rest
of the Arab world."
Several papers denounced
Arafat's- •attempt to depict
himself and the PLO as revo-
lutionaries in a great histori-
cal tradition, rather than as-
terrorists. The Kansas City
Times- Slimmed up by saying
Arafat "was talking non-
sense." •

23077 Greenfield at 9 Mile
(313) 557-1860

Gratz College, CJFWF to Sponsor
Classified Ads Get Fast Results Adult Jewish Education Program

Professional Entertainment

The
Sheldon Rott
Orchestra

and

.

Vickie Carrell

255-1599

543-7226

ValleM11111,

Be Surprised,

Compare Our Prices

SANdy a fRiEcImAN phoTogRAphy 1

cANdids •

398 :7211

MOVIES • PORTRAITS

WRAPPING with CAROL

Professional Nail Wrapping
By State Licensed Manicurist

• Individual Eyelashes Reg. $15
With Ad $12.50
• Special on Manicures Reg. $4
With Ad $3
• Pedicures

New 3 Month Nail Improvement Program

For appt.

Cciii 851-7886

2

BANKAMERICARD

torkome

29700- Orchard Lake Rd.

-Just N. of 13 in Real Estate One Bldg.

'New War Will
Destroy Israel'

NEW YORK — The Insti-
tute for Jewish Life has
awarded' a grant to---Gratz
College to co-sponsor with
the institute an innovative
approach for continuing edu-
cation for, Jewish 'adults.
experimental
xperimental pilot
project of continuing Jewish
education will be initiated
under the auspices of the di-
vision of community services
of Gratz College through it
adult education committee.
Featured in• the Philadelphia
plan is a highly individual-
ized program of Jewish edu-
cation for adults, where the
approach, type, •and scope of
study are tailor-made for
each student.
This will be achived through
the assignment of every stu-
dent to a mentor, who will
guide him in the formulation
of his study program , and
evaluate the credit worth
of Ms . achievements.
A student's program will
consist of a combination of
courses in Judaic studies at
Gratz, College or a secular
university; independent study
under the guidance of an
expert; correspondence cours-
es_in the Academy for Jewish
Study Without Walls of the
American Jewish Committee;
courses at the Jewish Free
University of Philadelphia;,
course or study group at a
local synagogue or Jewish
organization; internship at a
Jewish community agency;
educational study-travel in
Israel;
ucational retreats;
tutoria
ith ant individual;
and other possibilities.
Tuition will entitle the stu-
dent to affiliation with the
program and the services of
a mentor. Costs of individual
courses and private lessons,
if any, will be additional.
This new approach is ex-
pected to achieve a deepen-
ing of t h e participant's
knowledge of Judaism and
understanding of his Jewish
identity; the preparation of
adults to serve the Jewish

community; intensification
of both the Judaic and pro-
fessional qualifications of
Jewish 'civil servants; en-
hancement of the competen-
cies of lay leaders who serve
the institutions of Jewish
life in a volunteer capacity;
interaction among the mem-
bers of various Jewish pro
fessions and diciplines that
will be involved in the con.-
duct of the program.
Efforts will be made to
reach not only t the residents
of Greater Philadelphia, but
also those residing in nearby
communities, according to
Jacob R. Rockower, chair,
man of the adult education
committee. He said that the
Potential clients will include
college-age students not
reached by the existing pro
grams of. higher Jewish edu-
cation; adults of the general
professional business a n,d
occupational world; house-
wives; and senior citizens..

WASHINGTON (ZINS)—
At. a private meeting with a
group of pro-Israel Harvard
professors, Dr. Henry Kis-
singer warned that a new
Middle East war would be
catastrophic for • Israel. N6
matter which side initiated
hostilities, the Arabs or Is-
rael, the political conse-
quences for the state of Is-
rael would be disastrous.

The secretary of state as-
serted that even a decisiv
military victory would not
ease Israel's perilous polit-
ical condition. Kissinger said
it is for these reasons tha
he intends to do everything
within his power to c
ce
Israel that it must
from a preventive wa

ATTENTION SINGLES!

Ethnic Dating Club

18 to 70 Years Old

Write or Phone

778-0303

Universal Friendship

39 Crocker Blvd.
Mt. Clemens, Mich. 48043

Frr

litercth re o

1 Recto f

t

Half, a truth is a whole lie.

Walls Alive

Custom Wallpaper Hanging
Fully Insured and Neat

545-0444

Let The Professionals Perform

DICK STEIN Inc.

Jeep Sm ith — Dick Stein
Shelby Lee — Patty Grant
Mori Little — Leonard McDonald Etc.

From one to any number of musicians
Complete Party Planning on Request

1

358-2777
"Music T he Stein Way"

—COUPOP

Volunteers Sought

TEL AVIV — In the after-
math of the recent Arab ter-
rorist attack, President Eph-
raim visited the Beit-Shean
area to meet with local au-
thorities and residents. He n
expressed satisfaction over 11 .
the growth of the towel and
called for additional volun-
teerism and cooperation with
the neighboring settlements.
Katzir stated that "As pub-
lic service organizations, both
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
Emergency Medical health a
and disaster services, and the
newly established Civil
Guard express the best -of
Israel. These are the tools
each -civilian can and must
use to better fight terrorism
and the 'answer to the prob-
lem of security 'reinforcement
throughout the nation."
mil

.

YEAR END SALE if,

EVERYTHING ON SALE

l ue

u

...i --J —I __I

1

Must Move Large Inventory
We Don't Want to Count Them



.

_ _ .0
1 a i 20cY 0 -1.-- 30(Y

1 40% 50% 0 O n'

11

/

P. ti

1

11.

Dreams are like portraits;
and we find they please be-
cause they are confessed re-
semblances.—George Crabbe

P.

la

C-----

D R a ri: T.

-- BRING THIS AD

OAK PARK PLAZA

7
1
R

SY DRAFT

P.

OFFICE ART AND DRAFTING SUPPLY
OFFICE FURNITURE

I

23067 Coolidge Highway, Oak Park

a

544-2430 I

. -r...w...--.117--ir=ir=i1=CouPotv--im-Jrzwr---.1=IrMi

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan