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July 14, 1989 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-07-14

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

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U.S. Team To Israel
To Clarify Peace Plan

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Washington (JTA) — The
Bush administration plans to
send some of the State
Department's top guns to
Israel next week in the hope
of resuscitating the
deteriorating prospects for
Israeli Prime Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir's peace
initiative.
Reports from Israel said the
U.S. delegation would be
headed by Deputy Secretary
of State Lawrence
Eagleburger and would in-
clude Dennis Ross, director of
the State Department's policy
planning staff, and John Kel-
ly, assistant secretary of state
for Near Eastern and South
Asian affairs.
But State Department
deputy spokesman Richard
Boucher said Monday that,
while Eagleburger may head
the U.S. delegation, there has
been no final decision yet.
Secretary of State James
Baker, at a news conference
Monday in Warsaw, also said
he is sending "someone" to
Israel to clarify Israel's posi-
tion on the proposed Palesti-
nian elections in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
Baker said that Shamir's
decision, under pressure from
his Likud bloc, to put tough
new conditions on the elec-
tions plan "give rise in our
minds to the question about
the seriousness of purpose" of
the Israeli government.
Clarification is needed "if
we are to continue to support"
the plan, he said.
The United States has been
trying to sell the Israeli pro-
posal to the Palestinians. But
it has indicated that this will
be an impossible task if
Shamir seeks to impose the
conditions he accepted at a
July 5 Likud Central Com-
mittee meeting.
They are that Israel will
never give up any territory,
that Jewish settlement in the
territories will continue, that
Arab residents of East
Jerusalem will not be allow-
ed to participate in the elec-
tions and that the elections
cannot be held until the
uprising stops completely.

Baker told reporters last
Saturday that if the elections
proposal bogs down, "then we
would have to look a little
more closely at the prospects
for an international con-
fere nce."
Such a conference is
anathema to Shamir, who
proposed the elections plan as
an alternative to a peace con-
ference, which would include
the five permanent members

of the United Nations Securi-
ty Council.
The new conditions are also
opposed by Israel's Labor Par-
ty, whose leaders voted Mon-
day to recommend that the
party withdraw from the
government coalition with
Likud.
The U.S. delegation is ex-
pected to press Shamir to
restate his original peace pro-
posal, in the hope that might
prevent a Labor walkout.
Boucher said he no com-
ment about statements
Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yassir
Arafat made in an interview
with the New York Times,
published Monday.
Arafat was quoted as saying
"the Likud decision means a
deadly blow to elections, no
matter what the cosmetic
fixes they try to put on it
now."
The Times story said that
Arafat repeatedly said that
the United States had failed
to fulfill its part of a secret
agreement with the PLO.
Boucher said he did not know
what Arafat was talking
about.
Arafat indicated that he
might end the dialogue with
the United States, unless
more substantive matters
were discussed. Boucher said
that the United States engag-
ed in the dialogue in order to
advance the peace process.

Cantors Wow
Eastern Europe

Budapest (JTA) — Five can-
tors from the United States,
Canada and Israel completed
a tour of Eastern Europe with
a concert last Tuesday before
a wildly enthusiastic au-
dience in Budapest's Dohany
Synagogue, the largest in
Europe.
It was the final concert for
the group, which arrived here
fresh from triumphs in
Moscow, Leningrad, Odessa
and Kiev. The cantors per-
formed both liturgical and
Jewish folk music.
The tour, sponsored by the
American Society for the Ad-
vancement of Cantorial Arts
and the Gila and Haim
Wiener Foundation, marked
the first time Israeli cantors
sang in the Soviet Union, ac-
cording to Haim Wiener of
Miami.
Wiener attributed the
strong response to the chaz-
zanim in Eastern Europe "in
part to glasnost in the USSR
and the movement toward
democracy in Hungary.

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