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August 07, 1981 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-08-07

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

14 Friday, August 1, 1981

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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WASHINGTON — The

Aug. 3 issue of U.S. News
and World Report carried
the following assessment
about the Reagan Adminis-
tration's dealings with Is-
rael in recent weeks:
"Amid administration ef-
forts to negotiate a cease-
fire in Lebanon, White
House insiders passed the
word that every top official
but one had come around to
the view that Reagan must
crack down harder on Is-
rael's Begin. The exception:
The President himself.
"Reagan all along ex-
pressed sympathy for Israel
as 'a staunch and loyal
ally.'

The confession of evil
works is the first beginning
of good works.
—Augustine

JEWISH NATIONAL
FUND

Comfort GYe,
Comfort `Ye,
fly' People

On this 33rd Anniversary year of Israel's renewed independence, and the
80th Anniversary of Keren Kayemeth Lelsrael, what more appropriate
way to mark Tisha B'Av than by affirming our solidarity with the people of
Israel by redeeming and developing more of the land of Israel.

Tisha B'Av is the occasion for Jews everywhere to recall the destruction
of the Holy Temple, that traumatic event which ushered in two millenia of
Jewish dispersion and statelessness. It is also a time to give thanks for
the miracle of Israel reborn in our lifetime and the restoration of Jewish
sovereignty in our historic homeland.

MAKE YOUR CONTRIBUTION

TO THE

JEWISH NATIONAL FUND

MORE GENEROUS THIS TISHA b`AV

Over the years it has become a proud tradition for synagogues through-
out the United States to conduct appeals or other fund raising functions
during their Tisha B'Av observances for the Jewish National Fund. This
year, more than ever, as Israel faces a critical moment of challenge and
opportunity, the members of all congregations will want to join JNF in
bringing new life and color to the remaining wastelands of the Jewish
State.

So, as has been the practice in previous years, we know that the
leadership can be counted on to enlist the support and participation
of their congregations by conducting appeals tomorrow, on Shab-
bat Chazon, (August 8th); before Kinot on Shabbat Evening,
(August 8th,) and on Sunday (Tisha B'Av) Morning, (August 9th).

It is suggested that those not attending the synagogues on Tisha
B'Av will kindly send their contributions directly to the office of the
Jewish National Fund.

JEWISH NATIONAL FUND

27308 Southfield Road

x[P11 , Ar(METM LUSAAil

Southfield, MI 48076

557-6644

Contributions to JNF Are Tax Deductible

Reagan Seeks AWACS Sale OK

WASHINGTON (JTA) —
President Reagan has made
a strong pitch for Congress
to approve the proposal to
sell AWACS reconnais-
sance planes and enhance-
ment equipment for F-15
jets to Saudi Arabia.
In a letter to leaders of the
House and Senate, Reagan
urged members of Congress,
as they prepared to go on
their summer recess, not to
"prejudge" the proposed
sale which is expected to be
submitted to Congress after
Labor Day.
"I am aware that infor-
mation from a variety of
sources has been circulating
on Capitol Hill regarding
the sale and that many
members have been under
some pressure to take an
early position against it,"
the letter dated Tuesday
said.
"I hope that no one will
prejudge our proposal
before it is presented."
The letter was sent to Se-
nate Majority Leader How-
ard Baker (R-Tenn.), Senate
Minority Leader Robert
Byrd (D-W.Va.), House
Speaker Thomas O'Neil
(D-Mass.) and House Minor-
ity Leader Robert Michel
(R-I11.). The White House
Deputy Press Secretary
Larry Speaks said Reagan
sent the letter "to reaffirm"
his intention to "proceed
with the AWACS" sale. He
denied that there was any
connection with the visit
Wednesday of Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat.
"I am convinced that pro-
viding Saudi Arabia with
this equipment will im-
prove the security of our
friends, strengthen our own
posture in the region and
make it clear to local gov-
ernments and to the Soviet
leadership that the United
States is determined to as-
sist in preserving security
and stability in southwest
Asia," Reagan said.
Reagan noted that the
Administration had not
submitted the package up to
now because of the "prior-
ity" the Administration has
placed on its economic pro-
gram and "the necessity of
working out a set of under-
standings with the Saudi
leadership which will
ensure that the equipment
provided will be employed
to our mutual benefit and
that the United States
technology and systems will
be fully protected."
Meanwhile, the State
Department denied that
Israel will share in any of
the intelligence informa-
tion received from the
AWACS reconnaissance
planes the United States
wants to sell to Saudi
Arabia.
Department spokesman
Dean Fischer said it was
"highly unlikely" that De-
fense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger meant to imply,
in a television interview
Sunday, that Israel will re-

If he could only see how
small a vacancy his death
would leave, the proud man
would think less of the place
he occupies in his life-time.
—Legouve

ceive such information.
On ABC-TV's "Issues and
Answers" Weinberger said
the AWACS sale would be
in the overall interest of the
Middle East, "specifically
including the United
States, specifically includ-
ing Israel."
Fischer said the United
States is still discussing
with Saudi Arabia how the
intelligence received from
the AWACS would be used.
But Sen. Majority Leader
Howard Baker (R-Tenn.),
appearing on CBS-TV's
"Face the Nation" Sunday,
implied the information
would be entirely in the
hands of the United States.
He said that this was
being done to satisfy cri-
tics of the proposed sale
in Congress where a
majority now opposes the
sale.
In a related development,
Fischer said Richard Mur-
phy, the 52-year-old dip-
lomat who Reagan named to
succeed Robert Neumann as
Ambassador to Saudi
Arabia, was flying directly
to Jidda from the Philip-
pines were he has been Am-
bassador since 1978.
Fischer acknowledged
that the usual practice is for
an Ambassador to be con-
firmed by the Senate and

sworn in before taking up
his post. But he said the
U.S. places "high priorities"
on its relations with Saudi
Arabia. "We felt that it was
important that we had a
representative there right
away," Fischer said.
Murphy, who was also
Ambassador to Mauritania
and Syria, has served most
of his career in the Middle
East. Before becoming an
Ambassador he served in
posts in Syria, Saudi Arabia
and Jordan.

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