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September 05, 1975 - Image 23

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-09-05

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Envoys Urge UN Not to Expel Israel

NEW YORK — The seven
living former permanent
representatives of the
United States to the United
Nations, along with 39 other
cc-signers, issued a state-
ment last Sunday opposing
proposals to expel or sus-
pend Israel from the UN.

They said such a move
would break up the world
body.

The statement, in the
form of an open letter to UN

Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim, said Israel's ous-
ter from the world body
"would be contrary to the
letter and spirit of the UN
character and may cause
irreparable damage to the
UN itself."

out that under Articles 5
and 6 of the UN Charter,
"no member of the UN may
be expelled or suspended by
the General Assembly or de-
nied any of its rights or priv-
ileges except upon recom-
mendation of the Security
The letter said several Council."
leading UN members had
The letter was signed by
indicated they would have former U.S. Ambassadors
to consider withdrawing John Scali, Henry Cabot
their support of the world Lodge, James J. Wad-
body if Israel is excluded.
sworth, Arthur J. Goldberg,
The signatories pointed George W. Ball, James Rus-
sell Wiggins and Charles W.
* *
Yost.
Other signers included
Max Jacobson, former Fin-
nish Ambassador to the UN,
George Ignatieff, Canada's
former UN envoy and Arvid
which dealt with the prob- Prado, former ambassador
lems of the underdevel- of Malta.

82-Nation Parley Condemns
Israel, Ouster Move Fails

LIMA (JTA) — The con-
ference of 82-non-aligned
nations ended by urging the
Security Council "to take all
necessary measures" to
force Israel to comply with
United Nations resolutions
on the Middle East and to
withdraw from territory
occupied since 1967.
But as expected, the con-
ference did not urge the UN
General Assembly to expel
or suspend Israel.
An Arab move for this
action collapsed last week
when Egypt, Yugoslavia and
some Black African and
Latin American countries
campaigned against calling
for Israel's ouster.

The statements on Israel
was contained in the
"Lima Declaration"

oped world and called for
ways to close the gap be-
tween industrialized and
nonindustrial nations.

The conference con-
demned Israel as the ag-
gressor in the Mideast and
attacked the United States
for aiding Israel.
Meanwhile, in Washing-
ton, Rep. Lester Wolff (D-
NY), chairman of the House
International Relations
Committee's subcommittee
on future foreign policy,
said the United States
should put the Third World
on notice that American
participation in the United
Nations General Assembly
will cease if Israel is ousted
from the Assembly.

*

Feminists Say E. Berlin Parley
May Be Repeat of Mexico City

NEW YORK (JTA) — A
group of Jewish feminists
warned that a Soviet-spon-
sored "conference of social-
ist feminists" scheduled for
East Berlin in October may
be used as a forum for anti-
Jewish, anti-Israel and anti-
Zionist activities as was the
recent United Nations-spon-
sored International Wom-
en's Conference in Mexico
City.
The New York Chapter of
the Jewish Feminist Organ-
ization, a national group
which defines itself as de-
fending the rights of Jewish
women everywhere, de-
clared that it will serve "as a
watchguard for the Jewish
community to work to fore-
stall the manipulation of
r',eminists everywhere as
pawns" in the Arab attack
on Israel.
In attacking the Mexico
declaration, a JFO petition
said: "We find this docu-
ment offensive in its partic-
ulars" because it subverted
the purpose of the confer-
ence "subordinating wom-

Israeli Hospital
Honors Golda

JERUSALEM — Mrs.
Golda IVIeir has been chosen
by the hoard of governors of
Shaare Zedek Hospital in
Jerusalem to he the recipi-
ent of its Ot Hanagid — the
Prized Award of Merit.
The award is presented
annually for "outstanding
contributions to Israel and
mankind."

en's concerns to the political
machinations and interne-
cine struggles of the United
Nations."

"Zionism is nothing
more than the Jewish peo-
ple's national liberation
movement," Anne Mintz,
a JFO board member, de-
clared.

"We believe in our libera-
tion as Jews, as well as our
liberation as women."

Song Contest

NEW YORK (JTA) — A
song contest for youth to
highlight the Jewish cul-
tural significance of the Bi-
centennial observance, will
be sponsored by the Jewish
Music Council of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare
Board in cooperation with
the North American Jewish
Youth_. Council.
JWB officials said all en-
tries should be original, un-
published corApositions
with an original, adapted or
quoted text in English, He-
brew, Yiddish or Ladino,
and deal with a topic related
to the Bicentennial theme.
Contestants will be
judged in two categories—
high school students and
college-age students under
25. Each category will have
a $200 first prize and a $100
second prize.
Deadline for entries is
Jan. 1, and should be mailed
to the council in care of the
JWB, 15 E. 26th St., New
York 10010.

Friday, September 5, 1975 23



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