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February 07, 1975 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-02-07

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

Palestinian Rivalries Threaten Three-Way M.E. Confrontation

NEW YORK — According
to an Associated Press analy-
sis, Palestinian rivalries
threaten a three-way confron-
tation involving guerilla ex-
tremists the established
leadership of Yasir Arafat
and their Lebanese hosts.
Terrorists attacks between
Marxist guerillas and the
Lebanese army underline
Arafat's failure to discipline
individual renegades and
breakaway factions who defy
the authority of his Palestine
Liberation Organization.
A new element entered the
picture when Iraq announced
the arrest of the three Arab
terrorists who carried out the.
Paris airport attack.
Iraq, reportedly the head-
quarters of a guerilla splinter
group, said it would never
again allow planes carrying
"armed persons involved in
such operations (as the Paris
attack) to land in Baghdad."
In the Palestinian rivalries,
a months-old split between
the PLO and the leftist Popu-
lar Front for the Liberation
of Palestine (PFLP), led by
Dr. George Habash, has wid-
ened with mutual threats of
armed conflict. Lebanon is
caught in the middle in that
split.

Extremist factions have de-
fi(id Arafat's authority since
he advocated Palestinian par-
ticipation in any Arab-Israeli
peace talks at Geneva.

Australia Bars PLO Visit

MELBOURNE (JTA) —
After widespread protests
the Australian government
last week rejected a request
by the Palestine Liberation
Organization to send a five-
man delegation to visit Aus-
tralia.
The Prime Minister, Gough
Whitlam, announced the gov-
ernment's decision after a
cabinet meeting in Canberra
had considered the storm of
offosition raised by the pro-
posal. Whitlam said he "re-
gretted the need to ban the
visit but the decision was
necesary because "at this
time it would exacerbate di-
vision in the community."
The government's refusal
to issue visas to the PLO was
a reversal of an earlier agree-
ment to allow the PLO dele-
gation to come here provided
that its members passed a
security check. One member
of the delegation, Abdul. Ha-
mad, had already been re-
jected after being identified
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS as a close asociate of PLO
16—Friday, February 7, 1975 operatives who planned the

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The PFLP broke away Baghdad, and the front has
from the PLO to form a "Re- been blamed for several ter-
jection Front" with the Iraqi- rorist attacks.
backed ALF and smaller rad-
ical splinter groups based in
PLO spokesman Shafik Hout
announced the arrest of 26
renegade guerillas and prom-
ised they would be tried "in
public court so everybody
Munich masacre in 1972.
While the delegation was will see the PLO has passed
not coming at the invitation the punishment necessary
of the Australian govern- against these people."
ment but on a "private" vis-
So far there have been no
it under the sponsorship of
left-wing trade unions and public trials. A PLO source
student groups, the decision said the 26 suspects are still
to accept an official PLO del- being detained somewhere in
Lebanon.
egation was immediately at-
tacked as a major shift in
Australia's proclaimed "even-
handed and neutral" policy
on the Middle East.
Although Jewish communal
organizations launched a ma-
jor protest campaign against
the proposed visit, the most
telling opposition to the PLO
came from within the ranks
of the governing Labor Party
itself.
There was widespread op-
position from prominent la-
bor leaders and influential
sections of the media. The
Conservative opposition par-
ties attacked the government
_saying the PLO could not
come to Australia until it
was prepared to recognize
Israel .

Jewish Shohtim
Return to Work

LONDON .(JTA) — The
week-long strike by Jewish
slaughterers, which has caus
ed acute shortages of kosher
meat, has been called off
pending further pay negotia-
tions.
The 17 slaughterers of the
shehita board and the 13
kashrut supervisors are ask-
ing for 100 percent pay in-
creases.

We Make Our Own Glasses

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Closed Wednesday

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:MR.
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SPORTSWEAR —

• •



was that of executive direc-
tor of one of NJCRAC's
member community rela-
tions councils," Cole ob-
served. "He then joined the
NJCRAC staff for more than
a decade of outstanding pro-
fessional performance, leav-
ing to become executive di-
rector of one of the country's
largest and most prestigious
CRCs. For several years,
he was a member of the
NJCRAC executive commit-
tee."

Chernin has been active in
the Soviet Jewry struggle,
serving from 1965 to 1968 as
national coordinator of the
American Jewish Conference
on Soviet Jewry.

Men

Teens —

40
OFF

33 1

NJCRAC Names Vice Chairman

NEW YORK — Lewis D.
Cole, chairman of the Na-
tional Jewish Community Re-
lations Advisory Council, has
announced the selection of
Albert D. Chernin, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of
Greater Philadelphia, to suc-
ceed Isaiah M. Minkoff, exec-
utive vice chairman of the
NJCRAC, on his retirement
later this year.
No date for Chernin's as-
sumption of the office has yet
been fixed, said Cole. He re-
called that Minkoff, when he
announced his intention of
retiring, had indicated that
he wished to do so not later
than this year's annual ses-
sion, scheduled for June in
New York.
"Isaiah Minkoff, who has
guided the NJCRAC as its
chief executive officer since
its creation 31 years ago,
cannot be replaced, for his
experience of the last three
decades is unique," Cole
said. "We are most fortun-
ate, however, to have found
the ideal successor to Isaiah
in Al Chernin — whose dis-
tinguished professional ca-
reer in Jewish community
relations spans more than
two of the three decades of
NJCRAC history and who
throughout that career has
been closely and continuous-
ly associated with the
NJCRAC.
"Al's first post in the field

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Tamaracks 2nd Annual

Jamboree and

Reunion

Sunday, February 16, 1975 1-4

at the Jewish Community Center, 18100 Meyers Rd.
Detroit, Mich. 341-5666

Our second annual fun filled afternoon for both new campers and old.
A chance to meet your staff and camp friends—Featuring this year:

• Games with prizes

• Door prizes

• Films

• Refreshments

• Da ncing

• Craft workshops for

• New camper sweatshirts on sale

Ortonville campers

Plus open registration for available spaces

FREE! GREAT FUN! TELL YOUR FRIENDS!

Coffee Bar for parents!



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