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September 03, 1982 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-09-03

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Despite War, Israel in Good
Economic Shape, Aridor Says

NEW YORK (JTA) — Is-
rael Finance Minister
Yoram Aridor told a gather-
ing of prominent Israel
Bond leaders that, despite
the problems caused by the
Lebanese conflict, Israel is
in good economic shape and
can sustain itself.
"Although we have many
problems due to the enor-
mous cost of the war and the
diversion of manpower from
industry and other work
sectors to the military, Is-
rael expects to overcome
these obstacles in time,"
Aridor said.
Aridor spoke at a Greater
New York leadership
luncheon meeting which
was held to mobilize Bond
monies for Israel's emer-
gency development needs.
Thirty top Israel Bond lead-
ers attended the gathering,
which resulted in the sale of
more than $3.2 million in
Bond subscriptions.
Calling on the Ameri-
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can Jewish community to
double its efforts on be-
half of the ongoing Bond
campaign to raise $100
million in 10 weeks to
offset the impact of the
events in Lebanon on Is-
rael's economy, Aridor
said:
"A war has to be paid not
only in blood but also in
money. We had to levy taxes
of nearly a billion dollars to
cover the cost of the war.
Some say that this adds to
the sacrifices already being
borne by our people. But
when we in Israel speak
about sacrifice we mean the
human sacrifice. And we
sacrificed more than 330
soldiers in this war. This
loss has hurt us more than
anything else.
"So when I ask you to help
us, I am not requesting your
aid in helping to pay for the
cost of the war. Israel will do
that. What I am requesting
is that you help us
strengthen our economy
and take care of other vital
needs so that we can con-
tinue our normal lives in Is-
rael."
In response to a question
on chances for peace now
that the conflict in Lebanon
is ending, Aridor said:
"There is a new sun rising
above the Middle East and,
for the first time since Camp
David, there is a hope for
Peace. But this will depend
on a free Lebanon, without
any foreign intervention —
no PLO, no Syrians and no
Israelis. Without the PLO
and its Soviet influence, a
peace treaty is possible be-
tween Israel and Lebanon
and perhaps with other
Arab states.

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Friday, September 3, 1982 23

France, Egypt Push M.E. Resolution at UN

UNITED NATIONS
(JTA) — Egypt and France
have renewed their efforts
to stir interest in their
jointly-sponsored plan
which calls on Israel and the
Palestine Liberation
Organization to mutually
recognize each other and let
the PLO participate in
negotiations for the solution
of the Palestinian problem.
The Egyptian Ambas-
sador to the UN, in a letter
to Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar, asked that
the Egyptian-Franco draft
resolution be resubmitted
for a vote in the Security
Council.
The joint Egyptian-
French draft, which details
the new plan by the two

countries, was first intro-
duced July 28 in the Secu-
rity Council but it was held
in abeyance because of
strong American and Israeli
opposition and due to an
emergency resolution
which was introduced in the
Council July 29 demanding
an end to Israel's seige of
Beirut.
The Egyptian envoy on
Monday reintroduced
the provisions of the new
initiative which calls on
the Security Council to:
"Reaffirm the right of all
states in the region to
existence and security in
accordance with Secu-
rity Council Resolutions
242 (1967); Reaffirm the
legitimate national rights

U.S. Will Honor Habib;
Evacuation of PLO Ends

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
Special Presidential envoy
Philip Habib will return to
Washington next week to
receive the Medal of Free-
dom, the nation's highest
civilian award, from
President Reagan at the
White House.
Habib, who helped
negotiate the removal of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists
from west Beirut, will also
discuss the situation in
Lebanon with the President
and Secretary of State
George Shultz.
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg
said it was not known
whether Habib, who was
brought out of retirment by
Reagan to deal with the
situation in Lebanon, would
return to the Middle East.
White House deputy
spokesman Larry Speakes
said Tuesday that Habib
would be at the President's
"disposal."
Meanwhile, Romberg
announced that with the
departure of nearly 700
PLO terrorists by ship to
Tartus, Syria on Wed-
nesday, the evacuation of
the terrorists, which
began Aug. 21, has ended.
He said that during this
12-day period, approx-
imately 8,300 PLO mem-
bers left Beirut. This in-
cluded 3,850 who went to
Syria, 1,100 to South
Yemen, 1,000 to Tunisia,
850 to North Yemen, 600 to
Algeria, 500 to the Sudan,
260 to Jordan and 130 to

Cross-Border
Druze Wedding

KIRYAT SHMONA (JNI)
— For the first time since
1948, an engagement cere-
mony took place between
and Israeli Druze soldier
and a Druze girl from Leba-
non.
The soldier met his fian-
cee while serving in Opera-
tion Peace for Galilee. She
will arrive in Israel for the
wedding in a few days. The
couple will live in Usfiya,
Israel.--

The smallest deed is bet-
ter than the grandest inten-
tion.
—Larry Eisenberg

Iraq.
The PLO terrorists were
transported aboard eight
Greek and Cypriot mer-
chant ships which made a
total of 15 trips from Beirut,
Romberg said. In addition to
the 8,300 listed, the Inter-
national Red Cross took ap-
proximately 175 sick and
wounded terrorists to Cyp-
rus and Greece aboard the
hospital ship Flora.
Some 2,600 members of
the Palestine Liberation
Army and 3,600 Syrian
troops left Beirut for Syria
by land.

of the Palestinian people,
including the right for
self-determination with
all its implications, on the
understanding that to
this end the Palestinian
people shall be repre-
sented in the negotiations
and, consequently, the
Palestine Liberation
Organization shall be
associated therein; Call
for the mutual and simul-

taneous recognition of
the parties concerned."
Diplomatic sources con-
firmed that consultations
were underway between
members of the Security
Council on a possibility of
an official Council meeting
to vote on the resolution.
Egyptian and French offi-
cials reportedly met with
U.S. diplomats here to dis-
cuss the issue this week.

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