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November 25, 1977 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-11-25

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Friday, November 25, 1977 5

Michigan Congressman Gives First-Hand View of Sadat Visit
Messages of Cheer
Except for the hotel
seemed that every man,
Begin for not rising to the
By REP. JIM BLANCHARD
all that
woman and child in Israel
occasion.
Outweigh Arab Critics JERUSALEM—Cautious employees,
remained were Israeli secu-
had summoned all of their
If anyone doubts Israel's

(D-18th District)

(Continued from page 1)
agreements with Israel in
1975 had been "much more
vehement - and lasted for
an entire year. His implica-
tion was that the current
attacks would fade away
with time.
Sudanese President Jaa-
far el Numairi flew to Cairo
Tuesday to support Sadat
and the information min-
ister of Jordan issued a
statement praising Sadat's
Israel visit.
It was also reported
Wednesday that Egypt
expelled three members of
the PLO for anti-Sadat
statements, and that Israel
had reportedly softened its
stand against the PLO in its
talks with Sadat and would
allow low-level PLO mem-

Kissinger Barely
Optimistic Over
Sadat Israel Trip

NEW YORK (JTA)—For-
mer Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger said that if
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat and Israeli Premier
Menahem Begin are saying
nothing more to each other
in private than they said in
their address in the Knesset
Sunday, "then we will see a
rapid worsening of the
situation."
Interviewed on NBC-TV
following the speeches, Kis-
singer outlined what he
believed had to 'result from
the Sadat visit.
"The problem is to
emerge from this meeting
with a sense on both sides
that they have made,
maybe, some sacrifices, for
the sake of peace, and a
new relationship that opens
a new era," he said.
"Nobody should leave with
a sense that he made a con-
cession or that he gained a
victory."
He said if Sadat left
Jerusalem' without having
established a means of pro-
ceeding toward a peace
agreement at Geneva, the
situation will worsen.
Kissinger said he thought
it was significant that Sadat
in his Knesset speech did
not mention the Palestine
Liberation Organization and
that in calling for a Pales-
tine state.

hers as part of the united
Arab delegation at Geneva.
The historic visit to Israel
was greeted with
enthusiasm in Western
Europe, and report-
ing in Eastern Europe. In
France, however, most
commentators expressed
dissappointment that Sadat
gave too much and Begin
too little.
It was also reported that
France blocked a U.S.
initiative in the European
Common Market that would
have endorsed the Sadat
visit. The Belgian national
news agency, Belga,
reported that the French
apparently feared angry
reactions from the militant
Arabs and also objected
because the declaration was
inspired by the U.S.

Judaism Center
at American U.

WASHINGTON—The
American University has
announced the estab-
lishment of a National Cen-
ter for American Judaism
at the university to be
named for Abe and Irene
Pollin of Washington.
The center, believed to be
the first dedicated to the
study of American Jewry
and the importance of
American Jewish life in pol-
itics, international affairs,
business and the family,
will be located in the Ameri-
can University's new
li brary, which is now under
construction and expected
to open in January, 1979.

optimism broke into a
national celebration the
moment Anwar Sadat's
plane touched down in Tel
Aviv. The people of this cou-
rageous little democracy
gave their hearts to - the
Egyptian President upon his
arrival.
At the King David Hotel
in Jerusalem the chamber-
maids, with tears in their
eyes, joined Egyptian and
Israeli security agents in
applauding the TV set as
Sadat stepped from his
plane. Outside the hotel the
Israeli and Egyptian flags
flew together. It was impos-
sible for our fifteen Mem-
bers of the U.S. Congres-
sional delegation not to be
swept up by the emotion of
the day.
We were in Jerusalem at
an historic moment. We
were asked to remain at the
King David and to be pre-
sent at the Knesset by
Prime Minister Begin. The
King David was probably
the safest place in the world
between Nov. 18 and 21.
Reservations were can-
celled, guests (still smiling)
were evicted as an incred-
ible security machine
descended upon the hotel.

rity, Egyptian security and
the U.S. Congressional
Delegation.
Young rifle-carrying
Israeli soldiers guarded
every balcony and corner of
the building. Inside, secu-
rity men from these two
enemy countries met to
work out arrangements. All
of us ate together in the din-
ing room.
When Sadat arrived at the
hotel from the airport,
everyone from Israeli wait-
resses to foreign policy
makers stood together chan-
ting, "Sadat, Sadat, Sadat,
Sadat."
Bells rang across the
street for an hour. It

collective courage and hard-
ship of four wars in 30 years
into one unbelievable out-
pouring of love.
Compared to Saturday's
tumultuous welcome, the
speeches at the Knesset on
Sunday seemed almost anti-
climatic and the Israeli
press chided Sadat and

desire for peace, one minute
in Jerusalem this week
would change that. The
eager and hopeful Israeli
eyes tell a story that books
and museums cannot.

Doi lyL-liosf;tal
Sympathy

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■ ■ ■



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I Don't Want to Sell You A Car.
I Want to Help You Buy One.

You work hard for your money. So do I.

But I don't think that a low price alone is enough to get you to spend your
money at Jerry Glassman Olds, or any other car dealership.
I believe people want to buy their car from a dealership they can put their
trust in. A dealership, that'll work as hard for their money as they did. Making
sure things are right — before, during and after the sale.
When you visit Glassman Olds, well help you pick out a car that's right for
the kind of driving you do. Then we'll quote you a fair price. A price as low as
any in town. Maybe lower.
And, after the sale, you'll find our smiles are just as wide, our handshakes
just as friendly when you come in for a free warranty check.
That's the way I run things at Jerry Glassman Oldsmobile. Come in and see
for yourself.

WHERE PEOPLE STILL COME FIRST

When the Egyptians were
drowning in the Red Sea,
the angels in heaven began
to break forth in songs of
jubilation, but the Holy One,
blessed be He, silenced
them: "My creatures are
perishing -- and ye are
ready to sing! -
—adapted from Talmud

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