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March 11, 1988 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-03-11

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




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at ...


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26400 W. 12 Mile Road
— 1 Southfield, Michigan 48034
(313) 354-6070



Continued from Page 5


Ben-Eliezer: At odds with Labor.

give an elected leadership the
possibility to handle their
While he rules out the PLO
as a negotiating partner, Ben-
Eliezer said he also believes
that King Hussein of Jordan
will not come to the
negotiating table on the
Palestinian's behalf. When
the United States proposed a

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peace plan similar to the one
Hussein has been calling for,
the monarch backed off. "Isn't
it funny that Shultz was in
the Mideast and Hussein was
in London?" Ben-Eliezer
remarked. "I think Hussein
feels that he's losing control."
The answer, then, is an
elected Palestinian leader-
ship. "If you want to make a
deal, do it with the strong
people," he advised.
Ben-Eliezer's belief that
Israel should implement
autonomy unilaterally if the
parties cannot come to some
agreement puts him at odds
with his own Labor Party.
"History shows, once Israel
is determined to pursue the
autonomy by all means, then
the PLO will give orders to
their people, 'Go ahead, run
for election.' "
Israel need not wait for the
riots to die down before begin-
ning negotiations, he said.
"Agreements and talks
almost always happened
when the shooting was still
going on!"

"Mental illness is a
disease!' said Aronoff. "It
comes and it goes. New
medications are marvelous,
but families are still seeing
their loved ones put on a shelf
. . . They can't always cope
with the problems, and other
family business, and families
are being worn out.
"The need is for a good
place where people are going
to treat them with love, like
they are someone's dear per-
son — and they are .. .
"Our dream is to have a

building for 12 to 18 persons,
with an organic greenhouse,
on-the-job training, educa-
tional possibilities. We talked
to HUD (the U.S. Department
of Housing and Urban
Development), and we had so-
meone who is prepared to
donate the land to us. But the
problem is that the (gover-
ment) budget is so dried up
right now!'
As the opening shot in its
self-financing campaign,
Kadima plans to send copies
of its newsletter to 2,500
Detroiters next month.



Murder Charges Filed
Against Kurt Waldheim

Vienna (JTA) — A group of
300 Austrians, including
several public figures, filed
formal charges against Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim with the
district attorney of Vienna,
accusing the former United
Nations secretary general of
murder or complicity in mur-
der when he was an officer in
the German army in the Bal-
kans during World War II.
The charges are based on
documents from the Yugosla-
vian military archives re-
lating to mass deportations
from the Kozara region in
1942 and documents involv-
ing Waldheim in the deporta-
tion of Greek Jews from

Rhodes and other Greek
They are further based on
the report submitted to
Chancellor Franz Vranitsky
by an international commis-
sion of historians that
investigated Waldheim's war-
time activities, and on subse-
quent statements by a West
German member of the panel,
Manfred Messerschmidt.
The charges, filed last
week, quote extensively from
the report of the historians'
commission about the in-
volvement of Waldheim's unit
in the deportation of pri-
soners and refugees from
Yugoslavia and in the "spe-

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