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August 06, 1982 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-08-06

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

32 Friday, August 6, 1982

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

`Arabs Fear the PLO'

OM % BOY s

WOODWARD bet. 8 & 9 MILE • Valet Parking •

t 1: 4 al

NEW! NEW! NEW!

"WHO'S THAT WOMAN?"

CABARET MUSICAL

IN THE DOWNSTAIRS GREASEPIT

FRI. & SAT.

$6

per person
For. Reservations: 399-1040

DOUG'S
NOW OPEN MONDAYS
FOR LUNCH
11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

DRINKS
1 /2 OFF

Mon. Only

By DAVID FRIEDMAN

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
"I think there does seem to
be a hesitation in many
countries to accept in their
country a group of people
who have a pattern of arm-
ing themselves and in effect
forming a government
within a government. It's
not anything that a country
that can help it will
tolerate."
This was the reply by Sec-
retary of State George
Shultz at his Senate confir-
mation hearing when he
was asked about the diffi-
culty in finding an Arab
country that would take in
the approximately 6,000
Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists now
in west Beirut. But Arab re-
luctance may have been
based on an even greater
fear of the PLO than just an
implied threat.
An example is described
by fon-her Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger in his sec-
ond volume of memoirs,
"Years of Upheaval." Kis-
singer reports on the PLO's
willingness to accept Jor
dan as a Palestinian state in
return for the overthrow of
King Hussein.
In mid-1973, Richard
Helms, then U.S. Ambas-
sador to Iran, wrote Kis-
singer that one of his
aides had been ap-
proached by an associate
of PLO chief Yasir Arafat
seeking a dialogue with
the U.S. on the proposi-
tions that "Israel is here
to stay" and Jordan
should be the place for a
Palestinian state.
Kissinger replied to
Helms that the PLO should
be told that while the U.S.

was interested in hearing
ideas from the Palestinians
on how to promote a Middle
East peace through negotia-
tions, "the overthrow of
existing governments in the
Arab world was not accept-
able; we are committed to
the survival of the Kingdom
of Jordan."
Kissinger said that 10
days later the U.S. received
a similar approach from the
PLO through King Hassan
of Morocco. Then, on Oct.
10, four days after the Yom
Kippur War had started,
Arafat in a message to the
U.S. predicted that Israel
would rout Syria and Egypt
and said the PLO wanted to
participate in the sub-
sequent negotiations.
This account demon-
strates not only the PLO
effort to use recognition
of Israel as a tactical bar-
gaining point as was seen
during the Israeli siege of
west Beirut, but as Is-
raelis have often
stressed, a Palestinian
state on the West Bank
would be more of a threat
to Jordan than even to Is-
rael.

The Palestinian question
only became an interna-
tional issue after the 1973
oil embargo. "Before 1973,
the PLO rarely intruded
into international negotia-
tions," Kissinger said in his
memoirs. And he noted in
another pagsage: "The issue
of contacts with Palesti-
nians was therefore not in
1973 a major policy problem
for the United States . . . .
The issue of a Palestinian
state run by the PLO was
not a subject of serious dis-
course."

JDC Aids the Lebanese

NOW APPEARING
That Great Group

SKYWALKER

COMPLETE DINING
AND DANCING

Lunches Served Mon.-Fri.
From 11:30
Dinners Served Mon.-Sat.
From 5 p.m.

29200
Orchard Lake Rd.

FRANKLIN SHOPPING PLAZA
29145 NORTHWESTERN HWY.
(CORNER OF -12 MILE)
356-2310

TRAY CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
OPEN EVERY DAY &A.M. — 9 P.M.
SATURDAY TILL AFTER MIDNIGHT

851-4577.

ALEXANDER'S
Food
13400 W. 9 MILE & COOLIDGE



OPEN 7 DAYS

DAILY LUNCH &
DINNER SPECIALS'

11 a.m. to 11 p.m.

FROM

$2.95

542-4414

Mon. Thru Sat. 7 a.m. to 11
Sun. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. --

1

7 DAILY BREAKFAST SPECIALS

I

FROM 99c to $2.95

1-11 a.m. Mon-Thurs., Sat. & Sun. til 2 pin.

2 EGGS,
TOAST &
COFFEE

85' EXTRA INCLUDES:
SOUP, YEG., COFFEE OR TEA OR 1 SOFT

WAFFLE
AND
COFFEE

$1.45

$1.10

DRINX BR 1 HOT CHOCOLATE AND DESSERT

411,7MR

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A COMEDY
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*SHOWTIME* Fri. 9:00 & 11:00 pm
Sat. 9:00 & 11:00 pm

from New York and Los Angeles

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and

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August
5, 6, 7

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696

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*Thursday - $2.50*

Fri. & Sat. $4.50

Located in Southfield
on Northwestern Hwy.
dtvv. 12 I\.4.& Telegraph

353- HA- HA



• • •

















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* Drinks * Food * Casual Dress * Banquets & Parties *

24818 SOUTHFIELD AT 10 MILE

I UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP

ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT SPECIALS

ONE COUPON PER CUSTOMER
Offer Expires 10/15/82

deli

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A fr Ae:

THE CLOCK
557-4324

$10.00 OFF YOUR NEXT PLAZA DELI PARTY
THAY. WITH THIS AD . 10 PERSON MINIMUM.
PHESENT COUPON BEFORE ORDERING.

pla

more than any other quality
of the mind.
—Rochefoucauld ' I

Penetration or discern-
ment has an air of divina-
tion; it pleases our vanity

7 DAYS A WEEK — 24 HOURS

FRIED CHICKEN ... : ..
FISH & CHIPS

The American Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
tee has distributed more than 3,000 foam-rubber mat-
tresses and 700 cartons containing kerosene stoves,
pots and pans, and eating utensils to Lebanese civi-
lians in Tyre and Sidon. Actual distribution is hand-
led by the Lebanese Ministry of Social Affairs.

Former Track Star Honored

By HASKELL COHEN

(Copyright 1982, JTA, Inc.)

The New York Road
Runners' Club has awarded
Abel R. Kiviat the club's
newly executed President's
Medal.
Kiviat, 90, is the only
man ever to have held world
records indoors at 600-
yards, 1,000 yards and one
mile. Kiviat ran 1:14.0 for
600-yards in 1911. He bet-
tered the world record for
1,000-yards three times,
running 2:16.2 in 1911,
2:15.8 in 1913 and 2:15.4 in

1914. He ran 4:18.2 to break
the world record for the mile
in 1913.

Kiviat won the silver
medal in the Olympic
1,500-meters in 1912. He
was the first American to
hold the world record out-
doors for 1,500-meters, as a
mark of 3:55.8 which stood
as a world record for five
years and as an American
record for 16 years. Out-
doors he ran 4:14.6 for the
mile, only one-tenth second
off the world record.

. .$2.99
1.99

Includes: Choice of potato, cole slaw
and homemade bread

-

OTHER 24-HOUR SPECIALS

BAKED 1/2 CHICKEN
BAR-B-Q 1/2 CHICKEN

Includes: Choice of pot., cole slaw
and homemade bread

$2.99
$2.99

BREAKFAST SERVED 24 HOURS
FROM $1.09

BREAKFAST— LUNCH—DINNER
24 HOUR SERVICE

BIGGEST VALUES
ANYWHERE!

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