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February 08, 1980 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1980-02-08

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

THE DETROIT MESH NEWS

Preparations for Normalization in Full Swing by Israel

JERUSALEM (JTA) — the decision into action.
Teams of officials from the Meeting in Cairo, Gen.
Tourism and Trade Minis- Avraham Tamir, who is
try, the Transport Ministry Weizman's top planning
and El Al were hard at work aide, Premier Menahem
Monday at the Prime Minis- Begin's military s ecre-
ter's office preparing for tary Gen. Ephraim Po-
negotiations with Egypt in ran, and Foreign Minis-
their various fields in the try aide Elyakim Rubins-
days ahead. tein met with an Egyptian
Israel and Egypt have re- team consisting of Gen.
solved to conclude three Labib Shurab, Brig.
major bilateral agreements Mohsen Hamdi and Am-
- trade, culture, and civil bassador Taha
aviation — within the next Maghdoub.
six weeks. Negotiations are
They mapped out a timet-
to start immediately in sev-
able of intensive negotia-
eral committees. Top prior-
tions by specialized working
ity will be given to the avia- groups over the coming
tion agreement. Israeli offi- weeks.
cials say they hope to see El
The aviation working
Al flying to Cairo within a
group was expected to begin
month.
its
deliberations this week.
The decision to speed up
the normalization process Begin revealed last month
was taken in principle dur- that Egypt is planning to set
ing the Sadat-Begin Aswan up a second national carrier
summit meeting last month to fly the Cairo-Tel Aviv
and was reaffirmed two route.
weeks later when Defense Hamdi and Maghdoub
Minister Ezer Weizman met are due in Israel Wednesday
with President Anwar to continue the discussions
Sadat in Cairo. with the Israeli group led by
Over the weekend, a Tamir. Together, this team
group of six top Defense will comprise a joint coordi-
nation committee to super-
and Foreign Ministry of
ficials, three from each vise the work of the various
side, began to translate specialist committees.

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IS PROUD TO ANNOUNCE
THE ESTABLISHMENT OF

Economists for Nudel Seek
Continuing Rights Campaign

fired from his academic
position shortly after he
applied for permission to
leave the Soviet Union.
In New York, Columbia
University's president-
designate Michael Sovern
has "most warmly" invited
Andrei Sakharov, who was
exiled from Moscow to
Gorky iii retaliation for his
human rights advocacy, "to
join this institution during
the balance of 1980 as a vis-
iting scholar."
This was announced at
a campus rally for the
banished Nobel Peace
Prize winner organized
by the university's chap-
ter of the Student Strug-
gle for Soviet Jewry.
In Washington, political
scientist Hans Morgenthau
forecast that the Soviet
Union will "continue its
generous emigration pol-
icy" for Soviet Jews despite
the "overall situation" be-
tween the U.S. and USSR
which he believes to be
"more threatening than the
media may make it appear."
Addressing the Bnai
Brith Board of Governors
meeting in Washington, he
said Jewish emigration
would continue because
"the Russians want to get
rid of the emigres simply
because they are a pain in
the neck."
Morgenthau was pre-
sented with a special
humanitarian award by
Bnai Brith President Jack
Spitzer, on the occasion of
his 76th birthday "for his
work on behalf of Soviet
Jews."
Meanwhile, Yevgeny Zir-
lin, a Soviet Jewish activist Seattle Directory
who has been attempting to SEATTLE (JTA) — The
leave the Soviet Union since Jewish Federation of
1977, has arrived in Israel Greater Seattle has pub-
after Soviet authorities un- lished "A Jewish Guide to
expectedly agreed to give Senior Services in Seattle"
him an exit visa. for the area's 2,000 elderly
Zirlin, a physicist, was Jews.

V

A.R.S. Service Co., Inc.

DR. KEN GOLDSMITH, M.D.

-

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Two nationally renowned
economists, Drs. Robert
Lekachman and Herbert
Bienstock have announced
the formation of
"Economists for Ida Nudel,"
a professional coalition of
some 20 prominent peers of
the Soviet Jewish prisoner
of conscience.
Miss Nudel, who was im-
prisoned in June 1978, is
serving a four-year sen-
tence of exile in Siberia.
Lekachman, professor of
economics of Lehman Col-
lege and the graduate
school of the City Univer-
sity of New York, and
Bienstock, former regional
commissioner of labor
statistics, noted that their
efforts as co-chairmen of the
committee are part of a con-
certed campaign to "keep
human rights central to any
U.S.-USSR priorities dur-
ing these uncertain times."
Economists for Ida Nudel is
an affiliated group of the
Greater New York Confer-
ence on Soviet Jewry.
Among the members of
the committee are Fritz
Machlup, Princeton Uni-
versity; Solomon Fabric-
ant, National Bureau of
Economic Research; Roy
Helfgott, New Jersey In-
stitute of Technology;
William Hamovitch, Pro-
vost of Queens College;
Robert Heilbronner, New
School of Social Re-
search; and Lazar Teper,
director of research, In-
ternational Ladies Gar-
ment Workers Union.

preparing the eight-room
house in the fashionable
Dokki district where Isarel
finally decided to locate the
temporary premises of its
embassy.

If the accords are con-
cluded in six weeks, it
would represent a sig-
nificant advance in the
schedule laid out by the
third protocol of the
Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty.
The treaty required that
negotiations on the trade,
aviation and culture ac-
cords begin before July 2,
1980.
It set no target date for
the conclusion of the ac-
cords, and Egyptian offi-
cials had indicated in the
past that there would be an
unstated but nevertheless
real "linkage" between the
normalization negotiations
and progress on the Palesti-
nian autonomy. Now, how-
ever, under direct orders
from Sadat, that policy line
appears to have been drop-
ped.
Preparations are going
ahead menawhile, for the
opening of diplomatic rela-
tions. An Israeli advance
party is at work in Cairo

Friday, Febniary 8, 1930 21

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the 80's; scenically
located in the beau-
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acres of state land
and dozens of clear
beautiful lakes.

LEARNING

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A wide variety of course offerings allows your
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Hebrew school is not the only place to learn about
our Jewish heritage. At New Comp Forband we
learn about religion, history. culture, and
establish allegiance with the State of Israel.

RECREATION

Our facilities rival any camp . . . riding, soiling.
sports, new waterfront. woodlore. camping,
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no such thing as a bored camper.

EA -
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AGES 6-16

WATERLOO RD.

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CHELSEA



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ATMOSPHERE

The food is Kosher and del'cious. The lake is deep,

clear, and full of fish. At Forband we live in har-
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c-t

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TWO 4 WEEK SESSIONS

June 22 - July 20
July 20 - August 17

For more info call

COLLECT

(313) 663-4471

or write

Ken Goldsmith, M.D.

Resident Director New Comp Forband
19420 Waterloo Rd. Chelsea. MI 48118

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