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November 02, 1984 - Image 26

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-11-02

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

26

Friday, November 2, 1984

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Continued from Page 22



••• •

Obey's record on Israel is de-
cidedly mixed.
"We want Clarence Long to
keep his position," says one
pro-Israel activist. "He's a true
friend and we've got to stick
with him."

COCHRAN vs.
WINTER

Mississippian Thad Cochran
seems a good bet to go on to
a second term in the Senate.
Personally popular in his
home state, Cochran is a
Southern conservative whose
political instincts seem closer
to majority leader Howard
Baker's than to someone like
Jesse Helms. Less doctri-

A former economics pro-
fessor, Gramm's recent spon-
soring of bills for free trade
and to move the U.S. Embas-
sy to Israel from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem seems to be an ef-
fort to undo the bad feelings
left over from his vote to sell
weapons to Saudi Arabia. He
has said he wants to get clos-
er to the Jewish community.
Lloyd Doggett, Gramm's
Democratic contendor, has
always had wide support in
Texas' Jewish community.
Considered a populist, he
hopes black and Hispanic
voters will put him in the
Senate. There, he would pro-
bably be the most progres-
sive • Democrat from the
South.

HUMPHREY vs.
D'AMOURS

Mississippi's Thad Cochran: A
solid supporter of the Reagan
White House.

naire than many affluent
Mississippians, he is still a
solid supporter of the Reagan
White House. He is a mem-
ber of the Senate Appropria-
tions Committee and voted to
sell AWACS planes to Saudi
Arabia. Cochran has not put
much emphasis on issues af-
fecting Israel.
Cochran's opponent, Wil-
liam Winter, retired as gover-
nor of Mississippi at the end
of last year. He set a record
as one of the state's more pro-
gressive governors and was
its first explicit supporter of
integration. Winter is close to
the state's Jewish communi-
ty, but their support is pro-
bably not enough for him to
replace Cochran.

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GRAMM vs.
DOGGETT

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After the Helms/Hunt
fight in North Carolina,
Texas' senatorial race is the
most expensive fight in the
country. It is also one of the
most bitter.
The Lone Star battle pits
Democrat-turned-Republican
Phil Gramm against veteran
state senator Lloyd Doggett.
Gramm's once-commanding
lead of 15 points has recent-
ly narrowed to six points. As
his lead slims, the invective
between the two men
mounts.

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Another liberal-conserva-
tive brawl is going on in New
Hampshire between GOP in-
cumbent Gordon Humphrey
and five-term representative
Norman D'Amours. Humph-
rey, a former Allegheny
Airlines pilot, was elected six
years ago with New Right
fund-raising support. He
went to Washington pledging
to be "the toughest skinflint"
the capitol had ever seen.
There is general agreement
that he has kept his word.
But observers of his perfor-
mance in the capitol say he
flip-flops on issues, is
lackluster, poorly informed
and has a moderate record on
Israel. He sits on the Armed
Services Committee.
In the House of Represen-
tatives for the last decade,
Democrat D'Amours has

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New Hampshire's Gordon Hum-
phrey: Elected in 1978 with New
Right money.

been a consistent and
staunch defender of Israel.
He is currently courting Jews
around the country for cam-
paign funds.
Reagan is expected to car-
ry New Hampshire by about
30 points. A recent poll in-
dicated that Humphrey may
win the state by five points.

Continued on Page 28

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