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October 05, 1984 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-10-05

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

24 - Friday, -October 5, 1984 -

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

4

A Very Happy
New Year
To All My
, Children,
Relatives
and Friends
REVA GREENSPAN

COMING SOON .

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NEWS

Israeli decision in 'few weeks'
on withdrawal from Lebanon

Jerusalem (JTA) — Israel will
decide in the next few weeks on
the withdrawal of its forces from
Lebanon, Premier Shimon Peres
said in an interview. published
Sunday. He said the withdrawal
process itself, once begun, would
take six to nine months.
Peres told the Jerusalem Post it
was incorrect to speak of negotia-
tions between Israel and Syria.
The two countries have reached
tacit understanding in the past
when the Syrians perceived it to
be in their interest and the same
could be the case now with respect
to south Lebanon, Peres said.
He noted that Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin is engaged in a
broad review of Israel's deploy-
ment in Lebanon, parallel to on-
going diplomatic efforts. Richard
Murphy, the U.S. Assistant Sec-
retary of State for Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs, has re-
turned to Washington following a
week of what he called "explorat-
ory talks" in the region.
Murphy conferred with Israeli
leaders last week after meetings
with President Amin Gemayel of
Lebanon in Beirut and Syrian
President Hafez Assad in Damas-
cus. He may return to the Middle
East'shortly to continue his dip-
lomatic mission, sources in Israel
said.
U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz said Monday that an Is-
raeli withdrawal from south
Lebanon is not likely to take place
soon. He said that the outcome of
Murphy's mission showed that
there was "a long way to go" be-
fore an agreement on Israeli pull-
out from south Lebanon could be
reached.
Addressing a luncheon in honor
of the Gulf cooperation Council in
New York, Shultz said that Mur-
phy's mission had not progressed
enough to allow the United States
to mediate between Israel and the
Syrians and the Lebanese.

Shultz said, "There is no ques-
tion about the fact that Israel
wants to withdraw as promptly as
it can, that it makes that with-
drawal not contingent on Syrian
withdrawal, as at one time had
been the case, and that both Syria
and Israel, as well as Lebanon, are
talking in terms of an expanded
UNIFIL mandate, although just
what that means and what role it
would play is part of the problem
here."
UNIFIL is the United Nations
Interim force in south Lebanon
whose mandate is up for renewal
later this month by the U.N. Se-
curity Council.
Meanwhile, Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir of Israel met with
Murphy Tuesday, to hear his re-
port on his meetings in Damascus
and Beirut.
At the United Nations on Mon-
day, Syria sharply attacked Israel
and the United States, charging
that the alliance between them
was the main obstacle to a Middle
East settlement.
Syrian Foreign Minister
Farouk Al-Shara said the U.S.
policy of arming Israel and giving
it economic aid only encouraged
Israeli "aggression." He said Is-
rael's settlement policy was
aimed at uprooting Arab inhabi-
tants by Jewish settlers, "utiliz-

ing both the Torah and the Nazi
doctrine of security."
Al-Shara claimed that the Micl
dle East is the most dangerous
place in the world today,
threatening international peace
and security. He said his govern-
ment believes that a just peace in
the Middle East would be
achieved through an interna-
tional Middle East peace confef-
ence. Syria welcomes the recent
Soviet proposals in that direction,
he said. Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko called for such a
conference in his speech to the
General Assembly last week.

The Syrian Foreign Minister- 1
said the rejection by the United
States and Israel of an interna-
tional peace conference for the
Middle East showed their con-
tempt for the will of the interna-
tional community.
The General Assembly was also
addressed by Foreign Minister
Taher Masri of Jordan who main-
tained that the Arab-Israeli con-
flict could be solved on the princi-
ple of "territory in exchange for_
peace."

He said this principle was
tained in Security Council Reso-
lution 242 which satisfies Israel',-.1
demands to live within secure,
recognized borders and Arab de-
mands that Israel withdraw from
the Arab territories it occupied in
1967. He did not mention Jordan's
renewed ties with Egypt or King
Hussein's rejection of Israeli
peace talk overtures.

UAHC promotes a
stronger relationship
with Christian units

New York — In a major inter-
religious effort, Reform Jewish
congregations across the country I
are strengthening their relatior-
ships with Christian groups, par-
ticularly black churches, it was
announced earlier this month by
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, representative
body of Reform Judaism.
UAHC president Rabbi Ale-
x-ander M. Schindler said, "The
Reform movement intends to
renew and deepen its relation-
ships with the Christian commu-
nity — black and white — because
the alternative is a new wave of
demagoguery that will thrive on
divisiveness."
Rabbi Schincler noted that thy:
interfaith effort "is the direct out-
growth of a resolution adopted by
our board of trustees in May cal-
ling for a 'coalition of conscience'
with the black community."
That resolution urged Reform
Jewish congregations "to
a program of dialogue with black
churches and other representa-
tive black organizations, to invite
local black officials to speak in our
synagogues as part of a continu-
ing effort to establish closer ties'
with them, and to undertake on-
going programs to assert our
common concerns and interpret
our differences in an atmosphere
of friendship and understanding."

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