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January 19, 1979 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1979-01-19

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

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16

Friday, January 19, 1979



THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Yadin Says Peace Talks. Are in Crucial Stage

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NEW YORK t JTA ) —
The efforts this week to at-
tempt to resolve the "two or
three outstanding crucial

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problems" that have dead-
locked the peace treaty
talks between Israel and
Egypt represent a "very
crucial stage" in the peace
process, Israeli Deputy
Premier Yigael Yadin said
at a breakfast meeting with
editors at the Regency
Hotel:
He identified the crucial
problems as Egypt's de-
mands to revise Article IV
and Article VI of the draft
peace treaty, the issues of
review and priority obliga-
tions, respectively.
Yadin's meeting took
place against the back-
ground of President Car-
ter's statement in Atlanta,
Ga., that he would "not
hesitate" to invite Premier
Menahem Begin of Israel
and President Anwar Sadat
of Egypt to another summit
meeting if he thought that
was necessary to expedite
the Israeli-Egyptian peace
talks.
"Irrespective of the
different moods in Israel,
the government will stick'
to the letter and spirit of

talks."
The immediate effect, fol-
lowing the repeated asser-
tions by Prime Minister
'Shahpur Bakhtiar Of Iran
that oil shipments will not
be resumed to Israel, will be
to strengthen the opposition
in Israel which has been
balking all along about giv-
ing up Israel's supply of oil
in Sinai under a peace
treaty with Egypt.
There will be more insis-
tent demands by the opposi-
tion, and even by those' sup-
porting Israel's withdrawal
from Sinai, that any peace
treaty with Egypt must in-
clude a' clear-cut policy re-
garding assurances of oil
supply to Israel, Yadin said.
Otherwise, he warned,
there may be more voices
added to the present opposi-
tion for Israel not to sign a
peace treaty unless Israel is
guaranteed with a supply of
oil.
The deputy premier
also stressed another ef-
fect of the upheaval in
Iran by noting that "Iran
was a clear-cut asset to

YIGAEL YADIN

the Camp David ac-
cords," Yadin said.
Yadin underlined that it
is to the interest of both
Egypt and Israel, as well as
to the United States "to
stick to what was agreed at
Camp David." This is espe-
cially so, he said in reply to a
quest'ion, because of the up-
heaval in Iran. He observed
that this event, "which for
the first time cannot be
blamed on the Israeli-Arab
conflict," may introduce
"far reaching effects, both
short-range and long-range,
on many issues in the peace



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the United States, and
that asset is now lost."
Assets, he said, "should
be cherished," and un-
derscored that "Israel is
an asset to the United
States and this should be
viewed positively."
The issue of oil will be a
test of whether the U.S.
views Israel as an asset,
Yadin said by way of noting
that the U.S. is honoring its
commitment under the sec-
ond interim Sinai agree-
ment between Israel and
Egypt to assure Israel's fu-
ture oil supply.
Yadin, who arrived
New York Monday after a
brief stop-over in London
where he met with British
Foreign Secretary David
Owen and Conservative
Party leader Margaret
Thatcher, said he would
meet with Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance in Wash-
ington Monday.
Yadin noted that the
talks between Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan and Egyptian
Premier Mustapha Khalil
in Brussels over the
Christmas weekend in no
small measure prompted
the Carter Administra-
tion to send the delega-
tion to Israel and Egypt.
The deputy premier said
that the Dayan-Khalil talks
clarified the differences be-
tween the countries and
helped to clarify ways in
which these differences
could be resolved.
Yadin said he was "cau-
tiously optimistic" that the
basis for resumed peace
talks will be set this week
and that the talks may ac-
tually get going again
within the next few weeks.
Reaffirming that Israel
wants peace and is ready to
sign on the dotted line, he
paid homage to Begin by
noting that "if anyone in Is-
rael can deliver what the
Camp David agreements
say, it is Begin."

New Desert
Water Source

JERUSALEM
Mekorot, Israel's national
water compnay, has found
sweet water at a depth of
2,500 feet below ground
near Wadi Yerkam in the
Negev.
. The underground reser-
voir, with water tempera-
tures near the boiling point,
contains water with a sur-
prisingly low mineral con-
tent.
The reservoir is esti-,
mated to contain four mile,
lion cubic meters of water.

Man Jailed for
Defying Rabbis

TEL AVIV — A man who
refused to give his wife a bill
of divorce (get) under orders
of a three-man rabbinical
court, was jailed last week
by the Tel Aviv District
Court.
The decision was based on
an attorney general's ruling
that the secular court
should enforce the rulings of
their rabbinical counter-
parts.

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