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January 15, 1971 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-01-15

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

Highly Favorable Response Is Given
to Israel's Peace Proposals to Jarring

JERUSALEM (JTA)—The United
States has expressed great satis-
faction to Israel over the set of
Proposals - handed to Gunnar V.
Jarring when the United Nations
mediator was in Jerusalem over
timr'-weekend, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency _learned from
bighkiellable sources, which stat-
ed. that
._
- the U.S. called the pro-
WIWI Which Jarring was to trans-
mit•tit the Arab states "a great
stet, forward."
The_ JTA reported that one of
the proposals was a readiness by
Israel to discuss territorial borders
at AM...early stage- in the Jarring
talks: if the Arab governments de-
clare their readiness to conclude
x permanent peace pact. Israel
also reportedly proposed discus-
sions with the Arabs of the nature
of the peace to be concluded, the
principles of secure borders, with-
out their actually being drawn
yet, demilitarized zones, the Arab
refugees, freedom of navigation
and prisoner exchanges. The JTA
report was confirmed by other
news sources.
A copy of the proposals sub-
mitted to Jarring was sent to
Washington and elicited the
highly favorable response from
the Nixon administration,. the
sources said. The JTA learned
that they were drafted by two
senior officials of the foreign
ministry. Mordecai Gazit and
Moshe Season and were review-
ed by Premier Golda
Foreign Minister Abba Eban and
officials of the prime minister's
office and the foreign ministry
before they were given to Jar-
ring, who described his talks in
Jerusalem as "useful and valu-
able for the future."
'Reliable sources here said Tues-
day that Israel will insist in any
peace agreement thit the Arab
states dissociate themselves from
the Palestinian guerrilla organiza-
tions if they continue to oppose a
peaceful Middle East settlement.
-
between .Jordanian gov-
: tersnment forces.. g rand Palestinian
continued. for several
;days since. last Sunday.:
Israeli officials said Monday
Abet ..Tarriny!'s visit to Jerusalem
Peltis• to Stave f6rced the Arab
lei' le change their tactics
which up to then had been aimed
at. getting the UN Security Council
to force Israel into compliance with
its Resolution 242 of Nov. 22, 1967,
as interpreted by the Arabs and
their Russian backers. This would
-have meant UN pressure on Israel
• =to agree to . withdrawal from the
occupied territories prior to a peace
treaty. The Arabs were relying on
Big Powers' backing and therefore
switched their emphasis from
threats of renewed warfare (when
the current cease fire expires on
Feb. 5) to Security Council action,
the officials said. But Israel's pro-
posals to Jarring would have to be
disclosed at a Security Council
meeting and . the Arabs realized
that they would be placed in a
very bad light if they rejected
them. In any case, the officials
said the Arabs understand that by
accepting the Israeli proposals
they stand a chance of getting
back at least some of their lost ter-
ritories.
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
said Monday that his refusal to
-.extend the- cease fire beyond its
Feb. 5 deadline did not neces-
sarily Mean a renewal of fight-
ing in the Sees Canal zone. He
accused Israel and the United
States of spreading false propa-
ganda that an end to the cease
fire would automatically mean
war. "I have not said that I
shall declare war on Feb. 5,"
be said at a public rally in the
Nile Delta town of Assiut, "but
I have said that I shall not be
bound to the cease fire on Feb.
S and shall not renew the cease
Tire. This is completely different
from the declaration of war
Maimed by the pro-Israel press."
Sadat condemned the U.S. for al-

-

ta

legedly trying to "blackmail"
Egypt into making concessions be-
cause Israel has finally agreed to
resume peace talks under Jarring's
auspices. In the American view,
this was a concession by Israel,
Sadat said. "This is strange ad-
verse logic ... which we do not ac-
cept and reject with all our

power."

Reliable sources here said
Wednesday- that Israel has of-
fered to conclude a permanent
peace agreement with Lebanon,
its northern neighbor, free of any
claims or counter claims and is
prepared to recognize the pres-
ent boundaries as permanent.
The offer was said to have been
contained in the proposals hand-
ed to Jarring last week.
There are no territorial disputes

between Israel and Lebanon. The
border between the two countries
is the same that existed during the
Palestine mandate. Israel forces
occupied 12 Lebanese villages dur-
ing the 1948 war of Independence
but evacuated them on their own
accord. But Israel does not recog-
nize the 1949 armistice agreement
with Lebanon because that country
declared itself to be in a state of
war with Israel in June 1967.
There were no clashes between
Israeli and Lebanese forces during
the Six-Day War, and the Lebanese
border was Israel's quietest fron-
tier until about a year ago when
Palestinian guerrillas began to use
the border zone as a staging area
for attacks on Israeli settlements.
Lebanon, a former French mandat-
ed territory, has a population half
Christian and half Moslem and a
small Jewish community. It is the
most Westernized of all Arab states
in the Middle East.
Counter-Offensive Sensed

cil meeting before the Feb. 5 ex-
piration of the cease fire extension
to determine peace guidelines in
accord with the council resolution
of Nov. 22, 1967. Al Gomhouria
said the Big Four — the United
States, the Soviet Union, Britain
and France — should "shoulder

their responsibility toward peace"
and act to oppose Israeli "aggres-
sion" by means of a mutual peace-
keeping patrol. The paper said that
Egyptian Foreign Minister Mah-
mond Riad had received "total

support" from France and "under-
standing" from Britain on his re-
cent visits with leaders then when
he told them that Israeli rejection
of a Big Four peace force would
"expose her Ill will and expansion-
ist designs."
The Egyptians will resume
their war of attrition sometime_
next month, well informed cir-
cles told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. According to informa-
tion reaching here, the Egyptians
now have more than 1,000 artil-
lery guns in the Suez Canal
zone facing Israel in addition to
the SAM-2 and SAM-3 missiles.
The expectation that the war will
be unleashed soon after the cur-
rent cease fire expires on Feb. 5,
was bolstered by the fact that the
Egyptians also have a Soviet pledge
to defend the skies over Egypt. Is-
raelis are absolutely confident that
they will be able to hold the Suez
Canal bank but fear it will result
in heavier sacrifices than last year

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEVIS ,

Friday, Jemmy 1 5, 1971-5

Tide Turns in Birth Rate Among Oriental Emigres

TEL AVIV (ZINS) —.Recently and American parents only 18 per
published population figures point cent.
up the silent demographic revolu-
tion that has occurred in Israel
since its establishment in 1948.
In 1949, 65 per cent of all.births
were to parents of European or
American origin; 20 per cent to
*My kids-give me orders and
Afro-Asian families; and 15 per
my mother-in-law gives me
cent to native-born parents. Nine-
orders. For the best in ad:
teen years later—in 1968—a radi-
cal change is evident.
vertising why don't you give
me your order? Call
Afro-Asian families accounted
for 56 per cent of the birth rate,
Murry Koblin Adv.
while births in sabre families
5 4 8 - 6 0 0

amounted to only 26 per cent of
the total; and those to European

M3)
Wife Gives* .
Me Orders!

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when Israeli air superiority, prior
to the missiles' installation, was
unquestioned. Israeli sources noted
that Israel has a United - States
pledge to intervene against an in-
vasion of Soviet troops leaving Is-
raeli forces to tackle any purely

Egyptian invasion. But, sources
observed, it is not yet clear to
in Arab Peace Proposal
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y: (JTA) the Israelis at what point Soviet
—Diplomatic observers here see assistance turns an Egyptian in-
a peace plan proposed Wednesday vasion into a Soviet invasion.
by the newspaper of Egypt's only
(According to the New York
political party as a counter-offen- Thies' Washington correspondent,
sive to offset the air of cordiality Tad Szulc, the Soviet military
that has existed between Israel presence in Egypt "is estimated by
and Gunnar V. Jarring since he re- United States officials. at 12,000
ceived a revised Israeli peace plan men, with no indication that this
in Jerusalem.
level of deployment is changing
In a three-pronged proposal significantly." Szulc added that of
Wednesday, Al Gomhouria, organ this total. "thousands of Soviet of-
of the Arab Socialist Union, called ficers and soldiers are believed to
for Big Four enforcement of an be manning SAM-2 and SAM-3 mis-
Arab-Israeli peace pact under UN siles in Egypt, including nearly 200
auspices; Israeli departure from sites near the Suez Canal, accord-
all the .firab areas captured in the ing to American sources." He add-
Six-Day War, and a Security Coun-
(Continued on Page 6)

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