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January 02, 1981 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-01-02

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Mengele May
Give Up, Nazi
Hunter Exclaims

TEL AVIV (JTA) — Nazi
hunter Simon Wiesenthal
said that Nazi war criminal
Josef Mengele, the doctor
who performed experiments
on inmates at Auschwitz, is
now on the verge of either
suicide or surrender to the
West German authorities.
Wiesenthal told Israel
television Saturday night
he had offered a $50,000
reward for information
about Mengele's whereab-
uts and had received exact
etails of where he was now.
He said the Nazi war
criminal, sought since the
end of World War II, had re-
cently lost his Paraguyan
citizenship. "He is now run-
ning from country to coun-
try," he said.
Wiesenthal said Mengele
was suffering from a cir-
culatory disease, was get-
ting tired of being on the
run and was "about ready to
give himself up or commit
suicide."

O

New UN Envoy Backs Israel

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
Jeane Kirkpatrick,
President-elect Reagan's
nominee for U.S. ambas-
sador to the United Nations,
is regarded as both a strong
supporter of Israel as an in-
dependent nation-state and
an equally strong opponent
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization and its at-
tempts to establish a state.
Kirkpatrick, who is 53
and a professor of political
science at Georgetown Uni-
versity, said following her
nomination that she has
been "a Democrat all my life
but that doesn't mean that I
always agree with my
party."
Kirkpatrick's major dis-
agreement with President
Carter has been in the
realm of foreign policy and
she has stated her views
about that frequently in
Commentary, the monthly
magazine published by the
American Jewish Commit-
tee. She is associated with
the Coalition for a Demo-

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cratic Majority, co-chaired
by Sens. Henry Jackson
(D-Wash.) and Daniel
Moynihan (D-N.Y.) which
has long been fighting for
firm U.S. support for Israel
and Soviet Jewry.
She is also a scholar of
the American Enterprise
Institute, an influential
conservative research
organization in Washing-
ton.
In her latest pronounce-
ment on the Middle East,
Kirkpatrick told the Ameri-
can Friends of Hebrew Uni-
versity last week in Miami
that Carter merits praise
for his work toward the
Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty, but most of the cre-
dit belongs to Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat and
Premier Menahem Begin of
Israel and their govern-
ments.
In her disavowal of Car-
ter's foreign policy, includ-
ing his views on the Middle
East, Kirkpatrick was
quoted in the American
Spectator magazine as say-
ing: "If the aim of American
foreign policy is to reward
our enemy and betray our
friend, then the American
Middle East policy undoub-
tedly ranks as a brilliant
success for that is precisely
what it has accomplished."
Her husband is Evron
Kirkpatrick, also a political
scientist and a Democrat.
He managed the late Sen.
Hubert Humphrey's cam-
paign for mayor of Min-
neapolis. For the past 20
years he has been executive
director of the American
Political Science Associa-
tion.

Friday, January 2, 1981

Reagan Appointee Sees Major
Kissinger, Camp David Roles

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
Richard Allen, President-
elect Reagan's appointee to
head the National Security
Council at the White House,
says that Reagan "accepts"
the Camp David formula as
"an adequate framework for
continuation of the pursuit
of peace" in the Middle East
and that former Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger will
be assisting the President
on foreign policy matters.
At a press conference fol-
lowing the formal an-
nouncement of his ap-
pointment Allen said,
"Should modifications
every be required in the

Camp David process, they
would be made with the
consent of those who par-
ticipate."
Noting that he and Kis-
singer have been friends for
nearly 20 years, Allen said
that Kissinger "made im-
portant and valuable inputs
and contributions in terms
of advice and strategy" to
Reagan's election campaign
and that Reagan, his Secre-
tary of State-designate Ale-
xander Haig and Defense
Secretary-designate Casper
Weinberger "respect his
views."
Allen added, "I anticipate
he (Kissinger) will be called

upon frequently for a range
of undertakings, perhaps
beginning with simple ad-
vice, perhaps undertaking
travel on behalf of the Ad-
ministration" at Reagan's
"direction."

Egypt Planning
Israel Consulate

CAIRO (ZINS) — Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat
told a Yediot Ahronot corre-
spondent that he is consid-
ering opening Egyptian
consulates in Haifa and
Beersheva to help speed
normal relations between
the Israeli and Egyptian
peoples.

4e5?4,e4eef

* * *

BB to Hear Envoy

AGENT OF
THE MONTH

WASHINGTON — Dr.
Jeane Kirkpatrick,
President-elect Ronald
Reagan's choice as UN am-
bassador, will discuss the
U.S. role in Central
America at the monthly
public affairs forum of Bnai
Brith International next
Wednesday.

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JERUSALEM (ZINS) —
An Education Ministry re-
port says drug use among
Israeli students is lower
than among students in the
West.
The report said 50 percent
of 18-year-olds in North
America have used drugs at
least once. The figure was
20-40 percent for Western
Europe.
Only 8.5. percent of voca-
tional students in Israel
have used drugs, the report
said, and only 2.3 percent of
state school pupils.

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