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July 24, 1981 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-07-24

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

1

36

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, July 24, 1981

too far, dart out at one time
or another.

Every man hath a sting,
which he may, if provoked

By YITZHAK RABI

ALEXANDER'S Fwd

(Copyright 1981, JTA, Inc.)

13400 W. 9 MILE & COOLIDGE Mon. Thru Sat. 7 a.m. to 542-4414
11 p. m.

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12 DAILY DINNER SPECIALS

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••••••••••••••••••••















TEL AVIV — On Oct. 2,
1979, Moshe Dayan, then
Foreign Minister of Israel,
told Premier Menahem
Begin that he decided to
quit. In a terse letter to
"Dear Mr. Begin," Dayan
explained that he opposed
the way the autonomy
negotiations for the West
Bank and Gaza were going.
He also told Begin that
since it is Interior Minister






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Yosef Burg who heads the
autonomy talks, and not
him, Dayan, he sees no rea-
son to continue as Foreign
Minister.
"I told Begin that I did not
join the government in
order to meet foreign repre-
sentatives and to attend
cocktail parties," Dayan
writes in his new book,
"Shall the Sword Devour
Forever," his personal ac-
count of the Egyptian-
Israeli peace negotiations.
"The major subject that
interests me," Dayan con-
tinues to recall his conver-
sation with Begin, "is to find
a solution and to determine
a way of mutual life be-
tween us and the Arabs .. .
It is absurd, in my opinion,
that the Interior Minister is
in charge over the major
foreign policy issue and the
Foreign Minister is not."
With these words
Dayan concluded his
brief; but rather extraor-
dinary, participation in
the Begin government, a
participation that lasted
a little more than two
years during which the
historic peace treaty with
Egypt was signed.
Dayan was instrumental
in achieving the agreement
with Egypt, mainly through
his secret meetings with
Egyptian officials in
Morocco prior to President
Anwar Sadat's trip to
Jerusalem. But for Dayan,
who was much abused after
the Yom Kippur War and
who was called a "traitor"
for quiting the Labor Party
to serve in the Begin gov-
ernment, the signing of a
peace treaty with the major
Arab country was sort of a
personal victory, a victory
that in retrospect might
prove even greater than any
victory he had achieved as a
general.
The new Dayan book,
which has been published so
far only in Hebrew in Israel,
is a highly personal and
candid book. It reveals a
new Dayan, strong minded
yet vulnerable, tough but at
the same time tender and
loving (especially when
writing about his wife,
Rachel).
Apart from its value as a
political and historical
document, Dayan's book is,
in my opinion, an impres-
sive artistic achievement.
Although the book does not
reveal "secrets," it sheds a
new light on the events be-
fore and after the signing of
the peace treaty with Egypt.
Dayan's short and clear sen-
tences, his ability to inject
humor — even when he
writes about his cancer op-
eration — and his sensitiv-
ity to nuances„ makes the
reading of his book a fas-
cinating experience.
No less fascinating are
his sarcasm, irony and
keen observations of
world leaders and Israeli
colleagues.
His description of a meet-
ing he had on Aug. 19, 1977,
with India's then Premier
Dasai, is a good example of
Dayan's candid, poignent
way of writing:
"Despite his advanced

age — 82 — he (India's
premier) was shrewd and
alert. He knew what he
wanted and he did not have
the patience to hear con-
trasting views which he was
not going to accept at any
rate. Our hosts told us that
he has been abstaining from
women for many years now,
and (in that way) kept his
vitality.
"His 48-year-old son said
that when he walks with his
father he has a difficult time
keeping pace with him. I
was impressed by his per-
sonality but not by his intel-
lectual honesty. He talked
firmly about peace and the
need to provide a homeland
for the Palestinians. (But)
any practical argument
that contradicted his view
on this subject did not im-
press him. However, when
he refused (my request) to
establish diplomatic rela-
tions with us,. his conten-
tions were practical and
expedient.
"To his credit, how-
ever, it should be said
that he did not try to de-
lude me or use obscure
language. By the way, I
noticed that when he
knows that his

arguments are not can
did a clownish smile ap
pears on his lips."
These sort of observatio
are common in Dayan'
book and give it a speci
flavor of candidness and au
thenticity. "Shall the Swo
Devour Forever," is a boo
that unravels not only*
complex and unique histori
development but also she
some light on a complex
often controversial, are
unique Israeli leader
Moshe Dayan.

Orthodox Leadei-
Lauds O'Connor --
NEW YORK — Dr

Harold M. Jacobs, president
of the National Council o .
Young Israel, commenter
last week on Sandra D,-;t .
O'Connor, President
Reagan's nominee for tl„
Supreme Court.
"It is gratifying tha
President Reagan has ap.
parently selected hi.
nominee to the Supreme
Court according to t . .1(
criteria of professional anc
intellectual excellence Ey
well as political and sexua
balance," the Orthodo)
leader said.

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