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November 15, 1985 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-11-15

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

32

Friday, November 15, 1985 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

:77 :1

CAPITOL REPORT

LTER
4veipeni-.it

JOA

ea

1)1i

LEASING'

Of Harvard Row

Year-End Talks

Designers of Fine Furs
Complete Fur Service

We pick up and de-
liver when service is IMPORTS & DOMESTIC
required and pro-
all makes
vide a free loaner
on request. You are
involved only for ac- We also sell prev-
tual maintenance iously owned lease
charges — not for cars.
Capri's special han-
dling, nor for the
cost of the loaner
, . ..

Continued from Page 1

II MILE & LAHSER
Phone: 358-0850

••••••••••
• DIAMONDS — PEARLS+

♦ A new,. inexpensive way
to
purchase
fine'
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V Personal service with 40 V
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.4


Find out more by
••
calling
.
MARTIN LATTIN 4

GREG DUFF

STEVE CLARFELT

General Manager

Sales & Service

• •
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*

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Update your Sterling Silver
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The Professionals' Choice For Investors

Salomon
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IIII

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4

that Peres and Hussein did in-
deed meet secretly in Paris last
month.
Secretary of State George
Shultz, at a recent State De-
partment news conference,
touched upon some of the re-
maining obstacles standing in
the way of such face-to-face
talks between Israel and a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian group. He
conceded that the matter of an
international umbrella for such
talks has not yet been ironed
out. He also spoke of the failure
to find credible Palestinians op-
posed to terrorism.
"We think that the way to go
in the Middle East is not a big
conference but direct negotia-
tions between Israel and Israel's
neighbors," he said. "So that's
what we have been struggling to
help bring about."
The Secretary referred to
King Hussein's proposal for
"appropriate international au-
spices," adding pointedly:
"Prime Minister Peres has
picked up on that. But it's still
not clear just how to define
`appropriate international au-
spices.' But however it's defined,
the name of the game is to get
to direct negotations. And that's
what we are seeking."
Shultz said the U.S., at the
*summit, would make that very
clear to the Soviets. "We're pre-
pared to explain that and ex-
plain why, and I don't know how
much time will end up devoted
to Middle East issues. But, obvi-
ously, it's ari important set of
subject matters."
Other U.S. officials said the
major focus of the summit
would, of course, involve ongo-
ing arms control efforts. But
they agreed that several
"regional" issues, including the
Middle East, would be on the
agenda.
At his news conference, Shultz
was also firm in rejecting the
PLO in its present form even as
he held out the possibility that
some of its members could be
involved if they should renounce
terrorism.
"The PLO has been involved,
in recent weeks, as in the past,
in acts of terror and violence,
and I don't see how those who
are perpetrating terror and vio-
lence against one of the parties
deserve a place at a peace ta-
ble," he said. "So, those who are
ready to sit down with Israel
and try to work out peace, those
who accept Resolutions 242 and
338, and those who are prepared
to stop the so-called 'armed
struggle' deserve a place at the
peace table, whatever their label
may be, and those who aren't
willing to do that don't deserve
a place, in my opinion."
Shultz and other senior U.S.
officials have been outraged in
recent weeks by several PLO ac-
tivities — not only those sur-
rounding the takeover of the
Achille Lauro and the murder of
Leo Klinghoffer, the 69-year-old
American tourist.
U.S. intelligence has agreed
with the Israeli assessment that
the mainstream Fatah wing of
the PLO — those members still

loyal to chairman Yassir Arafat
— have also been directly impli-
cated in other terrorist efforts,
including the murder of three
Israelis abroad their yacht at
Larnaca.
U.S. intelligence, like Israel's,
has also implicated Fatah in
several unsuccessful sea-borne
operations aimed against Israel
in recent months. The PLO's
dual-pronged approach of com-
bining soft-spoken diplomacy
aimed at increasing its interna-
tional recognition with ter-
rorism has failed, at least in
Washington.
The new U.S. Ambassador to
the United Nations, Vernon
Walters, is one of the most out-
spoken opponents of the PLO

Shultz and other
senior U.S. officials
have been outraged
in recent weeks by
several PLO
activities

within the Administration. He
views the organization as simply
one dedicated to terror and the
eventual destruction of Israel.
He also believes that Arafat and
those PLO members loyal to
him are basically anti-
American.
Walters has good reasons for
this conclusion. When he served
in an earlier Administration as
a high official of the Central In-
tellience Agency, this reporter
has learned, he heard an actual
tape recording, intercepted by
U.S. intelligence, of Arafat per-
sonally ordering the execution of
an American ambassador.
That recollection, Walters
has told associates and others,
has always remained firmly
entrenched in his mind. It helps
to explain why he was so tough
in rejecting the PLO — almost
under any circumstances — dur-
ing an interview last week on
American television. Unlike
other U.S. spokesmen, Walters
did not repeat the long-standing
U.S. conditions for recognition of
the PLO. He simply said no; the
PLO was unacceptable.
Walters, of course, is not
alone. Certainly, that is the
prevailing view within Israel,
even among Labor leaders. That
is also the assessment of most of
the American Jewish leadership.
Thus, Ted Mann, the
president of the American
Jewish Congress, has written a
lengthy and thoughtful article
in the new issue of Moment
magazine opposing any talks
with the PLO. The article is
significant since it was Mann
who recently led a group from
the American Jewish Congress
for talks with King Hussein and
Egyptian President Hosni
Mubarak. That mission was
sharply criticize by Deputy
Prime Minister and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
But Shamir need not have

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