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October 09, 1987 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-10-09

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

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22

FRIDAY, OCT. 9, 1987

338-7700

NEWS

Shultz Hopes To Further
Mideast Peace Process

Washington (JTA) —
Secretary of State George
Shultz said last week that he
hopes to find the "key" to
progress in the Middle East
peace process during his up-
coming visit to the region.
"Everybody wants to move
it (the peace process), and yet
we can't seem to figure out
the key to get it going,"
Shultz said on ABC-TV's
"Good Morning America."
But the Secretary denied that
he will be bringing any
"dramatic" proposals when
he visits Israel, Jordan and
Egypt on his way to the
Soviet Union this month.
Shultz rejected a sugges-
tion that he plans to put
"pressure" on Israeli Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir to
drop his objections to an in-
ternational conference as a
means to bringing about
direct negotiations between
Israel and the Arabs.
"It's not a question of pres-
sure," he stressed. "It's a
question of what's the prob-
lem, and how do we solve the
problem. And we want to do
it together with all of the
leaders there.",
Shultz indicated he also
hopes to go to Saudi Arabia,
although the State Depart-
ment later could not confirm
that Riyadh is on his itin-
erary. The Secretary noted

,

that he plans to meet with
Shamir and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, King Hussein
of Jordan, Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarek and "I
hope (Saudi) King Fand."
Shultz's last visit to the
Mideast was in 1986. At that
time, he visited Israel, Jordan
and Egypt. He was in Israel
in 1983 to help work out an
agreement between Israel
and Lebanon.
In another development,
Shultz and Peres held an
hour-long meeting at the
United Nations Plaza Hotel
across from the UN, where
both officials were attending
the General Assembly. "We
discussed the upcoming visit
of Shultz to the Mideast,"
Peres said after the meeting.
`I told the Secretary that I
am glad that his trip to Israel
takes place prior to his visit
to Moscow, where he would
like him to discuss with the
Soviets the Mideast peace
process and the issue of
Soviet Jews."
Shultz is expected to visit
Israel, Jordan and Egypt, in
that order, starting Oct. 16.
He is scheduled to arrive in
Moscow Oct. 22. In Israel, he
will receive honorary doc-
torates from the Weizmann
Institute of Science in
Rehovot and Thl Aviv Uni-
versity.

N.J. Synagogue Wins
Eruv Case In Court

New York (JTA) — A case
was won last week in United
States District Court in Tren-
ton, New Jersey, on behalf of
Congregation Brothers of
Israel in Elberon, N.J., a sec-
tion of the city of Long
Branch, to erect an eruv
around its neighborhood.
The American Civil Liber-
ties Union of New Jersey
brought suit against the city
of Long Branch in May of
this year, because the city
had authorized the eruv and
approved the synagogue's
erection of two additional
telephone poles, extension of
the fence and lengthening of
two fence poles on public
property in order to complete
the eruv.
The ACLU claimed it un-
constitutional as a violation
of the principle of separation
of church and state, according
to the United States Consti-
tution, as well as Articles 1,
3 and 4 of the New Jersey
Constitution.
The ACLU maintained that
both the city, and Monmouth
County, had violated the

Establishment Clause of the
First Amendment to the Con-
stitution, as applied by the
Fourteenth Amendment, by
authorizing the eruv. In addi-
tion, the plaintiffs, both the
ACLU and Deborah Jacoby
— who brought the complaint
to the ACLU's attention —
alleged that their access to
the park in which the tele-
phone poles were erected were
impeded, and that they had
aesthetic objections to the
pole and the fence. The judge
did find that these "aesthetic
and psychological" conse-
quences were sufficient to
bring suit.
The eruv consists of ex-
isting telephone poles and
fences with wires connecting
them, according to the court
description. Nathan Lewin, a
Washington attorney who
represented the synagogue,
which was the sponsor of the
eruv, said, "All that the con-
gregation wanted to do was
erect two additional poles and
to extend the fence. The con-
gregation maintained the
eruv."

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