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July 02, 1976 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-07-02

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

"

I h

TOE DETROIT. JEWISH NEWS

22 Friday, July 2, 1976

Right in

PLO's Press Conference for U.S. Senators Protested

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JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Israel has expressed objec-
tions to the U.S. govern-
ment over the recent activi-
ties of top PLO officials in
Washington.
Shawfiq Al-Hut, a PLO
political leader, briefed Sen-
ators and newsmen in the
U.S. capital after having
obtained permission to do so
from the State Department.
Israeli newspapers reported
that the permit was issued
on President Ford's orders.
Israeli officials said the
Embassy in Washington
had conveyed Israsel's ob-
jections to the State Depart-
ment.
Foreign Minister Yigal
Allon told the Cabinet it
would be a mistake for Is-
rael to overplay America's
recent public expression of
thanks voiced by both
Ford and Secretary of
State Henry A. Kissinger

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to the PLO for its role in
the Beirut evacuation. Is-
rael had lodged its official
reservations with Wash-
ington, Allon said, but the
State Department denied
receiving a protest.
The Administration ex-
plained that its thanks had
been conveyed orally to all
parties involved in the Leba-

non evacuation, via the Bri-
tish Embassy, and this
should not be seen as a di-
rect or indirect recognition
of the PLO.
Some ministers said later
they felt Allon was being
"too calm" about these signs
of change in the U.S. atti-
tudes towards the PLO.
State Department spokes-

Zionist Organization of Canada
Releases Olim Evaluation Study

TORONTO (JTA) — The
Zionist Organization of Can-
ada has released an evalua-
tion by Canadian olim in
Israel of the work done by a
three-man committee the
ZOC sent to Jerusalem last
April to conduct hearings on
the problems of Canadians
in Israel and the'reasons
why some of them return to
Canada.
The panel created a con-
troversy when the Jewish
Agency criticized it as unre-
presentative of Canada's
Jewish community and re-
fused an invitation to parti-
cipate in the hearings or to
send observers.
But the Association of
Americans and Canadians
in Israel said in its publica-
tion "Jerusalem Voice" that

Technion Holds
47th Graduation

HAIFA — The 47th grad-
uation exercise of Israel's
oldest institution of higher
learning, the Technion-Is-
rael Institute of Technology,
was recently held at Tech-
nion City, Haifa.
Thirteen graduates re-
ceived degrees with the dis-
tinction of summa cum
laude, and 198 with cum
laude. Of the total graduat-
ing class, 139 were women.
Among the graduates
were 32 students from de-
velopment towns, rural vil-
lages and deprived urban
areas, who were able to pass
the Technion's stiff entr-
ance examination through
its pre-academic program
for the disadvantaged.

Energy Production
in Israel Dropping

JERUSALEM (ZINS) —
Production of crude petro-
leum and natural gas from
the wells at Heletz and Zo-
har fell by 10 percent, com-
pared with the year 1974,
according to "Petroleum
News," organ of the Israeli
Institute for Oil and En-
ergy.
The petroleum companies
Lapidot and Naphta to-
gether produced 90,247 tons
in 1975, compared with
100,876 tons in 1974. This
drop in output is simply a
consquence of the normal
depletion of reserves which
has become evident over the
last few years. The same
report also says that in 1975
Israel reduced its consump-
tion by 3.2 percent com-
pared with the previous
year.

He becometh poor that
dealeth with a slack hand.
But the hand of the diligent
maketh rich.
—Proverbs

,

it "salutes the initiative of
ZOC and wishes them suc-
cess in their sincere desire
to increase aliya, improve
klita (absorption) and make
a vital contribution to the
strengthening of Israel."
The AACI publication
found that the testimony by
some 40 people selected
from hundreds invited to
submit written briefs, was
"given in a serious court-
room atmosphere" and "was
a balanced picture of the
current situation."
According to the AACI,
among the "tentative con-
clusions" were that "the
most determined (olim)
will remain in Israel re-
gardless of any difficulties
placed in their way" and
that the "wealthy and the
lower fringes (but not ac-
tually poor) have an easier
time than vast middle
class."
"de-
The AACI said
tailed, specific information
prior to aliya and especially
during the first year, is vital
to smooth transition" and
that "while many of the ex-
istent facilities and struc-
tures are adequate (or bet-
ter) on paper, the manner in
which services are delivered
to olim almost destroys
their effectiveness."
It also said that the major
problems for Canadian olim
were "housing and educa-
tion . . . with bureaucracy
and employment running
close seconds. Jewish identi-
fication, however one de-
fines Jewish, is the single
most important motivation
for remaining in Israel," the
AACI said.

man Frederick Brown
stated emphatically Mon-
day that the meeting of PLO
representative Shawfiq Al-
Hut with more than a dozen
senators "in no way reflects
a change in U.S. govern-
ment policy toward the
PLO."
Brown, who told report-
ers to "underline that state-
ment," made the remark in
explaining why the Depart-
ment granted permission to
the PLO spokesman to
travel to Washington.
PLO representatives,
who have been granted
observer status by the
United Nations, are re-

`Syria Capable
of Beating Israel'

TUNIS (ZINS) — "Syria
is fully capable of launching
a war against Israel within
a matter of 24 hours and
even emerge victorious," so
said Syrian President Assad
at a meeting with represent-
atives of the Palestine ter-
rorist organizations who
met in Damascus on the
crisis of Lebanon.
As reported by the Beirut
newspaper Al-Birak, Assad
told the terrorist leaders
that when he dispatched
Syrian military personnel to
Lebanon he was aware that
this might lead to reaction
from Israel. He made it
clear, however, that his pur-
pose was not to provoke con-
frontation but rather to
stabilize the situation in
Lebanon.

stricted by the U.S. gov-
ernment to an area of 25
miles from Columbus Cir- -
cle in Manhattan. The
U.S. does not recognize the
PLO.
Al-Hut was invited to a
luncheon by Sen. James
Abourezk (D-SD) who is of
Lebanese descent. The
luncheon was attended by
prominent senators of both
parties including such
staunchly pro-Israel legisl
tors as Abraham Ribicw,
(D-Conn.), Charles Mathias
(R-Md.) and Gaylord Nelson
(D.-Wisc.)
Brown said the State De-
partment waived the travel
restriction at AbourezkH
request.

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Plan Calls For
Immigrant Jobs

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The Knesset Labor Commit-
tee has called on the govern-
ment to prepare a contin-
gency job plan for
immigrants to prevent un-
employment.
A report issued by the
committee said a new immi-
grant's success in his job
could make or break his
stay in the country, and it
was up to the government to
see that immigrants are of-
fered appropriate jobs.
The Labor Committee dis-
cussed the issue, after re-
ceiving complaints of dis-
missals of immigrants to
prevent them from attain-
ing tenure. The Histadrut
was also asked by the com-
mittee to help ease the ab-
sorption of an immigrant in
a new job. The Labor Com-
mittee said the Histadrut
should push for a clause in
all collective work agree-
ments to ensure that arbi-
trary dismissals are forbid-
den.

TORAH PATRON HONORED

Communal leader and philanthropist,

MR. NATHAN P. ROSSEN,

was recently honored at the annual dinner of the Kollel
Institute For Jewish Studies. Mr. Rossen was presented

with the Honor for furthering the cause of Adult Torah
Education. Mr. Rossen stated, "Torah education is of
prime importance — it is our only guarantee to survival
as a people". Speaking in his native Yiddish, Mr. Rossen
praised the young men of the Kollel who spend all their
time advancing their knowledge of Torah. Presenting
the award to Mr. and Mrs. Rossen is Mr. A. M. Silver-
stein, a founder of the Kollel who described Mr. Ros-
sen's philanthrophy both here and in Israel.

4

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