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October 07, 1977 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-10-07

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

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FIRESTONE

JEWELRY

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

U.S.-Israel Procedural Agreements Ease M.E. Crisis

(Continued from Page One)
The spokesman stressed
that Israel's reservation and
criticism at the joint corn-

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munique still exists. The
mention of the "legitimate
rights of the Palestinians"
in the joint communique
continues to cause concern
in Israel. said the spokes-
man, considering the Arab
and Soviet interpretation of
the phrase.
The Israeli government
flatly rejected the U.S.-
Soviet statement on Sunday.
Israel's statement said:
"The Soviet Union's
demand that Israel with-
draw to the pre-June, •1967
borders—a demand which
contravenes the true mean-
ing of Security Council Res-
olution 242—is known to all.
"Despite, the fact that the
governments of the U.S. and
Israel agreed on July 7, 1977
that the aim of the negotia-
tions at Geneva should be
`an overall peace settlement
to be expressed in a peace
treaty' the concept of a
`peace treaty' is not men-
tioned at all in the Soviet-,
American statement.
"There can be no doubt
that this statement, issued
at a time when discussions
are proceeding on the
reconvening of the Geneva
conference, cannot but still
further harden the positions
of the Arab states and make
the Middle East peace proc-
ess still more difficult.
"As the Prime Minister
has stated, Israel will con-
tinue to aspire to free nego-
tiations with its neighbors
with the purpose of signing
a peace treaty with them. -
According to reports in
the U.S., the U.S.-USSR
statement was suggested to
Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance some time ago by the
Soviet Ambassador in Wash-
ington, Anatoly F. Dobr-
ynin. State Department
spokesman Hodding Carter
described it as "a general
statement of guiding prin-
ciples" for a Mideast solu-
tion as the U.S. and the
Soviet Union see them.
In a Canadian National
Television interview, U.S.
national security affairs
chief Zbigniew Brzezinski
said, "We have created the
conditions for going to Gen-
eva," and that the "United
States has a legitimate right
to exercise its own lever-
age. peaceful and construc-

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tive. to obtain a settlement.
And that's exactly what we
will be doing. -
Assistant Secretary of
State Hodding Carter, the
chief spokesman at the
State Department, looked
upon the Brzezinski com-
ments as part of the Admin-
istration's belief that
"world opinion - constitutes
"a form of leverage to
make compromises all
around."

Waldheim, PLO
Hail Statement

NEW YORK (JTA) — Un
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim said that he
hoped the U.S.-Soviet state-
ment on the Middle East
would lead to a break-
through that would recon-
vene the Geneva Confer-
ence. He said the statement
"contains the main ele-
ments for a solution to the
Middle East problem."
Frank Kaddoumi, head of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization political
department, who met on
Saturday with Waldheim,
said the statement con-
tained "positive indications
toward a just settlement of
the Middle East conflict."
Meanwhile, Gen. George
Keegan, retired head of
U.S. Air Force intelligence,
told the executive com-
mittee of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America that he
was profoundly distressed"
that my government is, in
its pursuit of peace in the
Middle East, guided by illu-
sions and delusions. -
According to Keegan, who
recently returned from a
trip the Middle East, "the
goals of the Arab leadership
are unchanged. "I am con-
vinced beyond any reason-
able doubt that the elimi-
nation of Israel looms in the
mind of the Arab lead-
ership. The only thing that
has changed is their
strategy.

Rabbi Medalie,
Led Brussels Jews

BRUSSELS (JTA)—Chief
Rabbi Hillel Medalie. leader
of the Shomre-Hadass Con-
gregation in Antwerp since
1965. died Sept. 22 at age 60.
Rabbi Medalie was born
in Vitibsk, Russia. the son
of the chief rabbi of Moscow
who was arrested and exe-
cuted by the Soviets in 1936.
He was ordained a rabbi at
the age of 20 and received a
Master of Arts degree at
Manchester University.
Before World War II he
served as cultural leader of
the Young Israel Organiza-
tion and Synagogue in
Palestine. He served as
chief rabbi of Dublin from
1940 to 1941 and was chief
rabbi of Leeds from 1947 to
1964.

tary of State Vance. Dayan
and Rabbi Alexander
Schindler, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations, spent
Thursday and today meet-
ing with Jewish leaders in
Atlanta, Chicago and Los
Angeles.
Several Detroiters were
among the Midwest delega-
tion that met with Dayan at
the Chicago airport.
Schindler was expected t
emphasize four points: Th
Soviet intrusion as a guar-
antor of any Mideast settle-
ment which alters the
unique role the U.S. has
been playing with both the
Arab states and Israel over
the past few years; the bro-
ken promises of the Carter
Administration with respect
to no changes in Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
338; the apparent accept-
ance of the PLO as a legiti-
mate participant in Middle
East peace talks; and pro-
cedures outlined in the U.S.-
Soviet declaration seen as
leading to the creation of a
Palestinian state under PLO
domination.

Replying to a reporter
who noted that Israel con-
siders the declaration
"unacceptable." Carter said
that Jerusalem and Wash-
ington - disagree on some
approaches - to a settlement
but would not want to
phrase this at all as a
crisis." •
Regarding Israel's view
that Jerusalem was not con-
sulted in advance on the
Soviet-American statement
but was provided with a
copy of it only 24 hours in
advance of announcement.
Carter claimed that "we
believe we had sought" to
do that but "I suspect by
their point of view this was
not completely adhered to. -
Carter said the "moral
commitment made" by the
Ford Administration to
Israel is one "that we intend
to follow. - This is in respect
to U.S. refusal to deal with
the PLO until it abides by
Security Council Resolution
242 and recognizes Israel's
right to exist.
Carter said "absolutely"
in denying a "shift" in U.S.
policy toward Israel.
"Whatever interpretation"
might be put on the Soviet
American phrase "legiti-
mate rights" of the Palesti-
nians, he said, would have
to be defined by the parties.
Several times during the
week following the U.S.-
Soviet statement, Hodding
Carter sought to assure
reporters , that there has
been no change in U.S.
policy.
Meanwhile, following the
conclusion of his talks with
President Carter and Secre-

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