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December 05, 1975 - Image 31

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1975-12-05

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS -

Israelis Leave Abu Rodeis After 8-Year Occupation

TEL AVIV (JTA) — The
Israeli flag was hauled
down over Abu Rodeis Sun-
day and the last Israeli sol-
diers were gone by noon,
ending eight years of Israeli
administration of the larg-
est Sinai oilfields.
Israel's orderly with-
drawal was in compliance
with the interim accord
signed with Egypt in Sep-
tember.
Egypt now controls 150
kilometers of the eastern
shores of the Gulf of Suez,
including to two major oil
producing centers. Israel
retains a 120-kilometer
tretch of coast from a point
outh of Abu Rodeis to
Sharm el-Sheikh on the
Straits of Tiran.

some 32 million tons of oil in other areas of Sinai still
from the Abu Rodeis and retained by Israel. Dinstein
Ras Sudar wells — about mentioned specifically the
4.5 million tons a year — region south of Abu Rodeis
which, according to the and the sea-bed between El
government's adviser on Arish and Rafah which may
fuel, Dr. Tzvi Dinstein, contain oil. He said projects
represented about half of were underway to set up 15
Israel's annual oil con- more oil rigs to explore for
sumption over that period. oil on Israeli territory.

Dinstein said that while
the evacuation of the Sinai
fields deprived Israel of a vi-
tal energy source and sav-
ings of foreign currency, the
fact that Israel figured as
an oil producing country
during the past eight years
enabled it to make contacts
with countries and compa-
nies that can now be used to
seek alternative supplies of
oil.
He said that the loss of
the Sinai oil will lead to an
intensification of oil pros-
pecting in Israel proper and

During the last eight
years since it captured the
oilfields in the Six-Day
War, Israel has pumped

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Wiesel to Get
UJA Award

NEW YORK — Elie Wie-
sel, author and philosopher,
will be the recipient of the
first United Jewish Appeal
David Ben-Gurion Award,
Frank R. Lautenberg, UJA
General Chairman an-
nounced.
The special award which
is dedicated to the memory
of the first Prime Minister
of the State of Israel (David
Ben-Gurion, 1886-1973), will
be presented to Wiesel
Thursday at the Inaugural
Dinner of the 1976 UJA
National Conference here in
New York.

Lautenberg explained
that the David Ben-Gurion
Award would be presented
annually to "an individual
who has significantly con-
tributed to Jewish life . .
to the continuity of Jewish
identity, heritage and un-
ity . . . to the continuing
fulfillment of Ben-Gur-
ion's vision of a free and
vibrant Jewish people."

Meanwhile, the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies
Joint Campaign formally
'launched the New York
Jewish community's 1976
effort to provide philan-
thropic aid to endangered
and needy Jews in Israel
and elsewhere overseas and
to the member agencies of
federation, which serves 1.5
million New Yorkers each
year.
The dinner at the New
York Hilton, attended by
more than 500 leaders, was
picketed by employes on
strike against the Federa-
tion and the Joint Cam-
paign. They are members of
the Community and Social
Agency Employes Union,
District Council 1707
AFSCME (AFL-CIO).

Indictment Irks
Gov. Mandel

E NTER

',

Toota

No Puftcv4::
, swat"
0 '5

BB Sets Confab
on Jewish Life

PRINCETON, N J —
Some "neglected constituen-
cies" in the Jewish commu-
nity will be explored at a
Bnai Brith-sponsored con-
ference March 20-22.
The three-day assembly
will probe, among other
"unfinished business" in
Jewish communal life, the
specialized needs and inter-
ests of the non-married, the
widowed and divorced, pen-
sioners and similar groups
that, says Dr. Leon A. Jick,
chairman of Bnai Brith's
national program commit-
tee, "are too often isolated
from the mainstream of
Jewish activity."

The conference is one of a
series of Bnai Brith Bicen-
tennial-year activities di-
rected toward "the unfin-
ished agenda of American
democracy and the Ameri-
can Jewish experience."

Sisterhood Official
Challenges Critics
of Volunteer .Work

DALLAS (JTA) — An
official of the National Fed-
eration of Temple Sister-
hoods has labeled as
"materialistic" and contra-
dictory to the feminist con-
cept of varied options and
roles for women the denun-
ciation by the National Or-
ganization of Women of vol-
unteer work as destructive
to women's interests.

Miss Jane Evans, execu
tive director of the Reform
group, discussed the issue at
the NFTS biennial assem-
bly. She told the 1,000 dele-
gates and guests that she fa-
vored all such options as
paid, unpaid, commercial,
professional and volunteer
activity_ by women. •

She rejected the conten-
tion of NOW that since vol-
BALTIMORE — Mary- unteer work is unpaid, it
land Gov. Marvin Mandel-- reinforces "women's low
says he is "seething" over a self-image" and gives little
federal corruption indict- or no status.
ment against him and five
She noted that men also
of his friends.
do volunteer work and
Mandel, who is Jewish, is argues' that their status in
accused of accepting cash communal life is often more
for state decisions favorable dependent on volunteer
to lobbyists and said he will service than on their paid
continue to work on the work.
state's business as usual.

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Meanwhile, Israel is as-
sured of a supply of oil for
next year at prices set by
OPEC (Organization of Oil
Producing and Exporting
Countries) which will not be
increased until next June.
Israel has also managed to
add to its list of oil sup-
pliers.

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December 5, 1975 31

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