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April 14, 1978 - Image 51

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-04-14

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

52 - Friday Apiil

THE DETROIDlitiiilt

1978

,

Israel Arabs' Long Appeal
Cabinet Divided on Peace Tactics
Still Pending in the Knesset JERUSALEM (JTA) — sponsored by the National cile s sly spilling" his

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Ikiit and Birim, the former
Arab-Christian villages in
Upper Galilee, failed last
week when the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Sec-
urity Committee deferred
discussion pending a deci-
sion by a ministerial com-
mittee chaired by Agricul-
ture Minister Ariel Sharon,
the most outspoken Cabinet
"hawk."
Sharon asked the com-
mittee to postpone its delib-
erations on the matter until
his committee completed its
work. The committee,
formed when the Likud
government took office last
June, has made no progress
since then despite promises
by Likud that a solution
would be found.
Ikrit and Birim were
evacuated in 1948 during
Israel's War for Indepen-
dence. The villagers
claim that the Israeli
army promised that they
could return to their
homes in a short time and
have evidence support-
ing that claim.
Instead, their lands were
divided among Jews in
neighboring settlements
and the villages were razed,
ostensibly as a security
measure to prevent their
use by terrorist infiltrators
from Lebanon. _

Re-Elected to
Argentine Post

BUENOS AIRES (JTA)
— Nehemias Resnizky was
unanimously re-elected
president of DAIA at the
general assembly of the or-
ganization.
Marcos Korenhandler
was elected president of the
Argentine Zionist Organi-
zation. Both men are Labor
Zionists.

Garden for Begin

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Thirteen officials of the
Jewish National Fund in
the United States ended
their study mission to Israel
by planting a 100-tree gar-
den in the Jerusalem Peace
Forest in honor of Premier
Menahem Begin.

Each erring man to spurn
the rage of gain.
—Oliver Goldsmith

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Sharp divisions within the
Cabinet over the value of
continuing contacts with
Egypt in their present form
have surfaced in the past
few days.
In conversations with
various members of the
Knesset, Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan repoitedly
described the "Jerusalem-
Cairo" axis as "barren," a
reference to Defense Minis-
ter Ezer Weizman's meet-
ings with President Anwar
Sadat two weeks ago and his
projected return visit to
Cairo that was supposed to
take place this week.
Although Weizman did
not succeed in persuading
Sadat to resume the milit-
ary and political committee
talks, suspended since
January, he expressed the
view, in his subsequent
briefings of the Cabinet,
that the maintenance of
these contacts was the most
effective way to break the
negotiations impasse. He
cited the fact that Sadat in-
vited him to return in sup-
port of that argument.
But some Cabinet
members claimed Sadat
was engaging in a public
relations ploy aimed at
widening the gap bet-
ween Israel and the U.S.
It was also suggested that
the Egyptians were try-
ing to build up Weizman
whom they regard as far
more flexible than Pre-
mier Menahem Begin.
Meanwhile, former Pres-
ident Gerald Ford, in a
speech strongly, critical of
President Carter's Middle
East policy, charged that
Carter is making "serious
mistakes" in his treatment
of Israel.
"Nothing is more destruc-
tive to the negotiating
progress than for the United
States to leave the impres-
sion that it dogmatically in-
sists that Israel make con-
cessions," he told some
1,400 persons at a dinner

Council of Young Israel in
New York. "Only the par-
ties themselves can
negotiate peace."
Ford said that the Carter
Administration's major
mistake in the Mideast was
bringing the Soviet Union
back into the region.
The Carter Administ-
ration should use the
1975 Israeli-Egyptian ag-
reement worked out dur-
ing the Ford Administra-
tion as a basis for future
negotiations, the former
President said.
Ford also criticized what
he called "escalating public
rhetoric" in current U.S.
diplomacy.
Former Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, also speak-
ing in New York, said the
heart of the Mideast conflict
is not the Palestinians, but
the refusal of the Arabs to
admit that Israel is a
sovereign, Jewish state.
A similar speech Rabin
made at the University of
Kansas last Friday was re-
peatedly interrupted by
pro-Palestinian de-
monstrators.
In a speech in Atlanta,
Assistant Secretary of State
Alfred Atherton, President
Carter's ambassador-at-
large in the Middle East,
said that Israel's "new" in-
terpretation of UN Resolu-
tion 242 and her settle-
ments in the administered
territories complicated
Middle East peace negotia-
tions.
Meanwhile, Agricul-
ture Minister Ariel Sha-
ron got Knesset Finance
Committee approval for
an additional IL 20 mill-
ion budget for develop-
ment work at outposts in
the Rafah salient of
northern- Sinai. But he
won the grant only after
sharp questioning by
committee members and
a bitter debate during
which Sharon accused
his political foes of "mer-

Black Rhodesian Newspaper
Supports Hard-Line Arabs

By ARTHUR KENIGSBERG
Nu Way News and Press Agency

SALISBURY — Within a
period of three weeks, the
pro-Arab Rhodesian Afri-
can daily "Zimbabwe
Times", came out with its
second anti-Israel, pro-Arab
editorial
Ignoring the PLO attack
on two buses north of Tel
Aviv, it started giving
prominent headlines to Is-
raeli retaliatory actions
against south Lebanon.
Concluding its first
editorial with a call for a
common opposition to Israel
and a real danger of war,
which would make the Is-
raelis less arrogant and
more compromising, the
second editorial is headed,
"Arabs should be united",
and goes on to say, "We re-
peatedly said that President
Sadat's peace mission would
bring disaster, was badly
timed, and a terrible politi-
cal blunder by politicians in
a desperate bid to be

acclaimed world-wide as
great statesmen, should
have been made when pres-
sure on Israel was such that
she would have had to ac-
cept the Arab basic de-
mands." "What Sadat did
was to appease a people who
were in no mood to com-
promise."
Ignoring.President As-
sad's opposition to the
visit was a stupid mis-
take, the editorial states.
It calls on President
Sadat to iron out his dif-
ferences with Syria and
the PLO. With the Arab
world united, it goes on, it
will be easier to squeeze
the necessary conces-
sions from Israel.
Claiming that the UN
and the world moral opinion
are backing the Arab cause,
especially that of the Pales-
tinians, the editorial con-
cludes, "The Arabs should
unite so that Israel does not
exploit their differences to
her advantage."

ood
bl.
Labor Alignment MKs,
joined by coalition "doves"
wanted to know what point
there was to invest money
in an area the government
has already announced it
would return to Egyptian
sovereignty.
They demanded that Sha-
ron explain the reasons for
establishing the 13 outposts
and questioned Sharon's
contention that all the work
he authorized in Sinai had
prior approval by the
Cabinet.
In San Francisco, the as-
sociation for Peace in the
Middle East wrote Presi-
dent Anwar. Sadat of Egypt
hoping that he will be able
to achieve peace, but ad-
monishing him that "first
you will have to dissipate
the Arab hatred of Israel."































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