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January 14, 1977 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-01-14

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

36 Friday, January 14, 1977

Kissinger Says Middle East is Moving Closer to Peace

For the Finest

Wedding and
Bar Maria Albums

WASHINGTON (JTA)
— Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger said
Monday that "conditions
for progress" toward
peace in the Middle East
"are better than they
have been in many
years."
He made that remark
and elaborated.on it in
reply to questions after
delivering his "valedic-

Call

WINER

L.

And Associates

357-1010

e

tory address" at a Na-
tional Press Club lunch-
eon. Kissinger leaves of-
fice when the Carter Ad-
ministration is inaugu-
rated Jan. 20.

The outgoing Secre-
tary was asked whether
the Middle East "is really
closer to .a solution of the
Israeli, Palestinian _and
other issues that have so
long plagued it" and
whether the region "has
been eliminated as a
likely area of Soviet-
American confrontation
and conflict."

Kissinger replied that

Janice Berkower
General Chairman

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Outgoing Secretary of
State, Henry A. Kis-
singer, told a gathering of
American Jewish leaders
that he has never forgot-
ten his Jewishness during
his term as secretary of
state and his deep in-

Batya Chapter
\c ti,N M



Waldheim Will
Visit Mideast

4

WOMEN
cordially invites you to its

UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) — Secretary Gen-
eral Kurt Waldheim is
scheduled to begin his
visit to the Mideast on
Feb. 1.
He will go to Cairo,
Jerusalem, Amman and
Damascus. Waldheim's
Mideast tour is part of his
efforts to prepare the
ground for the resump-
tion of the Geneva
Mideast peace confer-
ence.
Until he takes off to the
Mideast, Waldheim will
continue consultations in
New York with the par-
ties concerned.

Inaugural Dinner

Honoring Estelle Goldman

Guest Speaker Mrs. Sarah Shane

National Pres. of American Mizrachi Women

Sunday, January 30, 1977
Young Israel of Oak Woods
25601 Coolidge Oak Park
Cocktail 6 P.M.
Dinner 7 P .M.-

Couvert $36 per couple

R.S.V.P.

557-6225

Rose Lesser Co-Chairman
Dolores Brown, Co-Chairman

Nora Lessman
General Chairman

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But he stressed that
conditions there have im-
proved gteatly since 1973
when "the Arab world
and Israel were engaged
in a war at the end of
which the danger of a new
flare-up was extremely
great."
He noted that then the
U.S. "had no diplomatic
relations with the key
Arab countries except
Saudi Arabia and Jor-
dan" and often. "had to

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Arabia, Jordan are all
committed to progress
toward a peace which
recognizes the existence
and legitimacy of the
State of Israel.
"The radical elements
in the area no longer have
the influence that they
possessed some years
ago.
"I believe that negotia-
tions will be extremely
complicated and it may
take some time, but I do
believe the conditions
for progress are better
than they have beer'
many years," Kissin,
said.

send messages to Cairo
and Damascus via Mos-
cow."
He said that "what was
needed was to re-
establish some relation-
ships with the Arab
world, to maintain our
traditional friendship
with Israel" while mov-
ing the area toward
peace.
Kissinger claimed that
"We are now approaching
the point where conditions
in the Middle East for sig-
nificant progress seem to
us sufficient."
He asserted that
"Egypt, Syria, Saudi

Kissinger Says He Never Forgot Jewishness in High Post

AMERICAN
MIZRACHI WOMEN

Sarah Shane

"The Middle East has ob-
viously not been elimi-
nated as a source of con-
flict."

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HENRY KISSINGER

volvement in efforts to
bring progress in the
Middle East.
With his voice trembl-
ing with emotion, Kis-
singer, addressing a
farewell luncheon on his
behalf given by the Con-
ference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations at the
Pierre Hotel in New York,

said: "I have never for- tions with American
gotten that 39 members Jewry and Israel have
of my family died in a con- been "complicated" Kis-
centration camp." But, singer said that "no criti-
Kissinger said, he be- cism had hurt me more
lieved that United States than when it came from
support of Israel should this community (Amen-
not be a result of personal can Jewry)."
relationships "but the
As to the prospects for
preference of a national peace in the Mideast, Kis-
interest" on the part of singer said that they are
the American govern- better now than in past
ment.
years. He said that the
"The relations of the Jewish saying "next year
U.S. and Israel trans- in Jerusalem" will have a
cends personal relation- new meaning in the fu-
ship," Kissinger said, ad- ture. "Next year in an Is-
ding that the support for rael that is accepted (by
free democratic Israel in its neighbors), secure and
the Mideast is a moral ob- at peace.
ligation of any adminis-
tration.
"The basic policy of the
U.S.," Kissinger told the
more than 150 Jewish
leaders from all over the
country is that "Israel be
strong enough that her de-
cision would be made out
of free choice. It must be a
principle of American pol-
icy that Israel is strong
enough to defend itself."
Toting that his rela-

HAVE AN
AFFAIR
WITH
HAL
GORDON

Musical Entertainment
Big Bands or
Small Combos

State Department Says Soviets
Must Pay for UN Peace Force

WASHINGTON (JTA)
— The State Department
has confirmed its view
that the Soviet Union is
legally obligated to pay
its full share of the cost of
the United Nations
peacekeeping forces in
the Middle East.
A spokesman said "the
United States has paid its
full contribution for the
period in question of
$31,850,300."
The spokesman added
"it is now up to the United
Nations Secretary Gen-
eral to decide how to pro-
ceed."
The issue arose when
the Soviets decided not to
pay their shal.e of the
cost, leading to specula-
tion that the action was a
warning to. the Carter
Administration that the
USSR must be included in
any new U.S.-sponsored
peace initiative in the
Middle East.
The Soviet Union said
in a brief note to the UN it
was withholding about
$4.4 million in contribu-
tions to the UN force
policing the Israeli-
Egyptian Sinai accord.
The. note said "The
Soviet Union had nothing
to do with this agree-
ment, concluded on a
separate basis and actu-
ally circumventing the-

355-4999.-7-
,

Geneva -peace confer-
ence" on t re Middle East.

N.

N.

N.

N.

N N.

N.

N. N.

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