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April 02, 1976 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-04-02

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

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April 2, 1976



THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

State Dept. Includes Israel Sites in Display for Hussein

OUR SINCERE THANKS TO THE
DETROIT EDISON AND MICHIGAN
BELL REPAIR CREWS, THE
SALVATION ARMY, THE POLICE AND
FIRE UNITS AND THE COUNTLESS
NUMBER OF VOLUNTEERS WHO
EXTENDED AID AND COMFORT
TO OUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS.

ORCHARD MALL MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
Diplomatic correspondents
at the state department
were surprised Wednesday
by the pictorial display of
Jordan in the department's
lobby in honor of the visit of
King Hussein that included
an entire panel of holy
places in Jerusalem and
Bethlehem.
When the question was
raised whether the display
implied that the department
considered East Jerusalem
a part of Jordan, spokesman

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Robert Funseth said that
"the exhibit does not imply
anything except that it is an
exhibit for the king."
Funseth said the policy
on occupied territories
was fully explained by
William W. Scranton, the
U.S. Ambassador to the

`Peace Dependent
on U.S. Principles'

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
King Hussein of Jordan said
Tuesday in a tribute to both
President Ford and the
United States in its Bicen-
tennial year that Middle
East peace mainly depends
upon them and American
principles of justice.
Neither leader gave any
inkling of practical steps
they might discuss during
their exchange of greetings
in the formal welcoming
ceremonies for the Monarch
and Queen Alia at the White
House that began their
three-day state visit to
Washington.
Ford, warmly welcoming
the King as "a sincere and
loyal friend" of America
and hailing "the special re-
lationship" that has existed
between the two countries
during five presidencies,
told the throng gathered for
the ceremony that their dis-
cussions will be about bila-
teral and regional concerns
"and how to advance the
cause of peace in the Middle
East."
Without mentioning the
Middle East itself or refer-
ring in any way to the area,
Hussein said, on concluding
his remarks: "Once again we
are at the crossroads be-
tween war and peace. If we
are to achieve peace it will
depend in a large measure
on your enlightened leader-
ship, Mr. President, in up-
holding the principles of
justice which have prevailed
during your two hundred
years of statehoold."

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United Nations at the Se-
curity Council last week.
Scranton said the U.S.
does not recognize Israel's
annexation of East Jeru-
salem.
A reporter pointed out
that the department's Jor-

dan desk officer said that
the inclusion of the holy
places in Jerusalem in the
display was not a mistake
but deliberate policy and an
indication that the U.S. re-
cognizes the holy places as
part of Jordan.

Kissinger Says Mideast Peace
Possible Without Soviet Union

WASHINGTON, (JTA) —
Secretary of State Henry A.
Kissinger indicated that a
peace settlement is possible
in the Middle East without
the Soviet Union's participa-
tion, but he would not say
how congress can help in-
duce the Soviet Union to
join in the process to end the
Israeli-Arab conflict.
The Soviet role came up
when Sen. Jacob K. Javits
(R.-NY) questioned Kissin-
ger during his testimony
before the Senate Foreign
Relations Subcommittee on
foreign aid for the coming
year on what the Soviet ob-
jective is in the Middle East.
"I won't say absolutely if
the Soviet Union does not
participate in the peace
process there won't be a
peace," Kissinger said. Not-
ing Soviet influence in Iraq
and "less" in Syria, Kissin-
ger observed that the Soviet
Union "has not come up
with a precise plan" for a
settlement but neither has
it "blocked U.S. steps" that
the U.S. has made unilater-
ally.
Kissinger also' said the
"tendency" to see the So-
viets as "intervening in
every case" was incorrect,
noting that the relevant
U.S. position in the Middle
East has "greatly im-
proved" and with it the
"prospects for peace."
The "power of the Soviet
Union to prevent peace —
if that is its policy — has
declined," he added
In London, Britain and
the Soviet Union called for

an early settlement of the
Arab-Israel conflict.
A communique issued at
the end of a three-day visit
by Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko said that
the two sides "expressed
their deep concern at the
continuing dangerous situa-
tion in the Middle East and
again underlined the necess-
ity for the early achieve-
ment of a just and lasting
political settlement in this
area."

JWV Supporting
MDA Recognition

JERUSALEM — Magen
David Adorn (MDA) Israel's
national emergency medical
health and blood services
ran a special blood donating
station at the Hilton Hotel
during the World Assembly
of Jewish War 'Veterans
held recently in Jerusalem.
Among the resolutions
adopted at the world assem-
bly was one stating that the
JWV, "noting that the Ma-
gen David Adorn has ful-
filled the requirements for
admission to the Interna-
tional Red Cross and has for
more than 25 years sought
admission with recognition
of the Red Shield of David
as its symbol, similar to the-
Red Crescent and Red Lion
and Sun, call upon their re-
spective governments and
the International and local
Red Cross Organizations to
support the admission of
Magen David Adorn"

Israeli Books Due
for Sale in U.S.

NEW BRUNSWICK, N.
J. — Transaction Books, a
division of Transaction, Inc.,
concluded arrange-
Detroit Technion Society has
ments with Keter Book Pub-
will meet 8 p.m. Tuesday at lishing Co., the leading book
the Michigan Inn.
publishers and manufactur-
Alexander Goldberg, past ers of Israel, to distribute
president of the Technion in Keter's volumes in the social
Israel, will discuss a new sciences and history in the
low-cost solar energy pro-
States and the
gram. Prof. Zvi Karni, of United
world.
Technion's department of
This arrangement aug-
bio-magnetics, now on sab- ments an already considera-
batical leave at the Michi- ble effort initiated by Tran-
gan State University, East saction in the areas of
Lansing, will discuss recent Islamic Studies, Hebrew-
advances in bio-magnetics Jewish Studies and Middle
in medicine and biology.
Eastern affairs.
The arrangement resulted
in the acquisition of more
Local AJCongress
than 40 titles by Transac-
Will Have Meeting tion, including new books
and recent backlist items
Betty Alderson, national formerly handled by Wiley-
director American Jewish Halsted.
Congress overseas depart-
A special feature in this
ment, will address the Mich- program is Transaction's
igan regional chapter 8 p.m. acquisition of "The Letters
Thursday at the Jewish and Papers of Chaim \Veiz-
Community Center.
mann." The correspondence
She will describe the lat- of the founding president of
est developments in travel to• Israel, who is recongnized as
Israel, Europe and the Or- a major historical figure of
ient in the AJCongress pro- the 20th Century, will ulti-
gram. The public is invited. mately include 3() volumes.

Technion Society
Unit Will Gather

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