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February 20, 1976 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-02-20

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

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PUZZLED!

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Richardson Supports Morton Stand on Boycott Controversy

by Norma A. Orovitz

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AKYT.i'RDIYTXSDJO

The surnames of twelve Jewish comedians, past and
present are hidden in this puzzle and listed below. The
names are placed horizontally, vertically, diagonally,
frontwards and backwards. How many can you find?
Answers are on page 8.

Jack BENNY
Buddy HACKETT
Milton BERLE
Marty ALLEN
Jerry LEWIS
Henny YOUNGMAN

George BURNS
Fanny BRICE
Sid CAESAR
Phil SILVERS
Eddie CANTOR
Mort SAHL

ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. VARIATIONS IN TRANSLITERA-
TIONS AND SPELLING MAY OCCUR.

Demonstrations Erupt Over
Temple Mount Prayer Issue

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Vi-
olent demonstrations and
near riots flared in most
major West Bank towns and
in East Jerusalem last
weekend as high school
students and other local
youths continued to protest
a recent decision by a Jeru-
salem magistrate that
would allow Jewish prayer
services on the Temple
Mount in East Jerusalem,
an Islamic shrine.
Although the government
has appealed the decision
and promised that police
-would enforce the ban on

Jewish religious rites on the
Temple Mount, the demon-
strations have increased
rather than diminished.
Several policemen were
injured in Nablus and 40
local youths were arrested
after police battled stone-
throwing mobs with clubs
and tear gas.
There were similar dem-
onstrations in Ramallah
and the military govern-
ment imposed a ban on
residents of those towns
prohibiting them from vis-
iting Jordan or receiving
visitors from Jordan. Is-
raeli authorities said the
XX)<
X
XX
XX XXXX
ban would be lifted as soon
as conditions returned to
FOUND
IN
x
><
\ (
x normal.
,
Demonstrations also oc-
x DETROIT
curred
in Jericho where sev-
THE LOST ART
eral people were arrested,
OF
TAILORING
X
and in Hebron where youths
X Where? At Steve Petix, the
stoned a tourist bus and
home of the immaculate
hurled rocks at police. Pol-
fit in custom, tailored-to-
ice prevented attempts to
measure or quality brand X
organize demonstrations in
clothing.
X
Jenin and Tulkarem.
Open 9-6 daily ''><

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Credit Lards
accepted

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The learned, as they grow
older, grow wiser; the igno-
rant, as they grow older, be-
come more foolish. (Sabbath
152.)

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
The Department of Com-
merce, following Secretary
Elliot Richardson's brief
discussion of the Arab boy-
cott last week said it has not
shifted its position from
that held by Richardson's
predecessor, Rogers Morton,
now President Ford's politi-
cal adviser.
Referring apparently to
the Stevenson-Williams bill
now before the Senate that
would bring sanctions
against U.S. companies that
neglect to report requests
from Arab officials to en-
gage in the boycott or com-
ply with it, Richardson, on
CBS-TV "Face the Nation"
outlined "two possible
steps" regarding the situa-
tion.
"One would require,the
publication of any demand
for compliance with the
boycott by the firm receiv-
ing the demand, that it
would give the information
to us, and we would make it
public," Richardson said.
"The question of
whether or not completely
to prohibit such a firm's
compliance is a tougher
question involving really
fundamental issues of
Middle Eastern foreign
policy, and I think that
both in the Congress and
the Administration there
needs to be quite a lot of
thought to that issue."
Asked to clarify the Sec-
retary's statements, a prin-
cipal aide said that the De-
partment of Commerce is
"very strong" on preserving
the confidentiality of com-
pany statements to it and
regards the present regula-
tion for a company to report
to the department on Arab
requests as "sufficient." The
aide said Richardson sup-
ported the Morton position
in keeping material given to
Congress confidential.
Richardson, who entered
his new post two weeks ago,
also said that "we should
cut off aid to firms that join
in any discriminatory prac-
tice as the result of Arab
pressure."
The bill, reported to the
Senate by its banking com-
mittee, has three major ele-
ments that appear to con-
flict with the Admin-
istration's views.
Proposals in it by Sen.
Adlai Stevenson (D-I11.)
call for disclosure of re-
ports of boycott requests
that require a U.S. firm to
disclose to the Department
of Commerce any action
that would help the boy-
cott and any action it in-
tends to take regarding the
request. Failure in either
event would result in a fine
of up to $10,000.
A second Stevenson provi-
sion would suspend export
privileges to a company and
make it liable to a fine of up
to $10,000 if it engaged in
compliance in the boycott.

Under the proposal in the
bill by Sen. Harrison Wil-
liams (D-N.J.), the Social
Security Act of 1934 would
lower the percentage re-
quirement that triggers dis-
closure of stock ownership
in a public corporation from
the present five percent to
two percent after the law is
a year old, and to one-half of
one percent after the second
year. Thereafter it could be
dropped to one-tenth of one
percent. This is regarded as
effectively disclosing stock
ownership.
Congressional sources
said that the compliance
proposals in the bill prohibit
a company asked to support
the Arab boycott to disclose
the race and religion of offi-
cers or owners of another
American company and also
prohibit a company from re-
fusing to do business with
another American company
subject to the Arab boycott.
However, the legislation
does not demand "total"
opposition to compliance,
because that, the sources
said, would effect, be a
counter-boycott and cause
disruption of U.S. diplo-

matic policy and foreign
economic relations.
An example of how a com-
pany could do business with
an Arab boycotter but still
remain within the proposed
law, the sources said, would
be to agree not to use items
manufactured in Israel or
not to ship goods on an Is-
raeli shipping line or a ves-
sel that stops in Israel. This

is permitted under existing
law and is not prohibited
under the proposed legisla-
tion, the sources said.

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