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June 12, 1987 - Image 33

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-06-12

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

FJ.pa4,y,

IN VOGUE

20%-40% off

oil merchandise
always

Daywear • Eveningwear
glamorous accessories

the Swiss bank accounts set
up for Secord and ousted Na-
tional Security Council staf-
fer Oliver North.
* * *
Ambassador Meir Rosenne,
having just completed a four
year assignment in Washing-
ton, is returning home
basically upbeat about the
future of American-Israeli
relations despite all the recent
difficulties.
He singled out for priase
Secretary of State George
Shultz. Rosenne said, "I will

Rosenne conceded the dam-
age in the U.S:Israeli relation-
ship caused by the Jonathan
Jay Pollard spy scandal. But
it has been contained.

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Bloomfield Hills, MI

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The Jewish National Fund

TESTIMONIAL DINNER HONORING

Roseene had high praise for
the American Jewish leader-
ship. "These are extremely
devoted people. To be involv-
ed in Jewish life is certainly
not a recipe for rest and an
easy life. I think that one of
the reasons that the Jewish
community in this country is
held in such high esteeme —
by everyone — is due to the
quality of leadership they
have."

Rosenne plans to remain in
the Foreign Office upon his
return to Jerusalem. "I have
nine years to go before I rech
the (65-year old) retirement
age," he said. "I belong to the
Foreign Office.

Abrams' Job May Be
Shaky After Testimony

Washington (JTA) The
position of Elliott Abrams,
Assistant Secretary of State
for Inter-American Affairs
and one of the most out-
spoken Jewish neo-conserv-
ative in the Reagan Ad-
ministration, appeared
tenuous last week after his
two days of testimony before
the Senate-House Iran-
Contra Committee.
However, Abrams, who ad-
mitted he had mislead Con-
gress last year about the Ad-
ministration's aid to the Con-
tras, indicated at the conclu-
sion of his testimony that he
plans to remain in his job.
Secretary of State George
Shultz "seems to be pretty
satisfied with the job I've
done for him," he told the
committee. This assessment
was seconded later by State

(313) 471 4141

Rosenne's greatest sense of
achievement these past four
years as Israeli envoy to the
U.S. involves his role in help-
ing to convince the U.S. to
undertake an emergency air-
lift of Ethiopian Jewish ref-
ugees stranded in the Sudan
to Israel following the col-
lapse of the Israeli rescue
operation.

He recalled his effort to get
Vice President George Bush
personally involved. "These
were Ethiopian Jews, not
American citizens. I know of
no other precedent in modern
history when a country did
what the U.S. did in this case
— with the airlift. The debt of
gratitude we owe to the U.S.
was immense."

Meir Rosenne
always remember the Secre-
tary of State of the U.S. par-
ticipating in the Passover
seder at the U.S. Embassy in
Moscow. It was an historic
event. His very presence there
was louder and stronger than
a thousand speeches. There
was a message to Soviet
Jews, and a message to Soviet
authorities as well."
In general, Rosenne said,
"Israel is more popular today
than it was 20 years ago. No
doubt about it."

ELk

For All Your Educational
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Department spokesman
Charles Redman, who said
Shultz "thinks Secretary
Abrams is dong a sensational
job, and he has full and total
confidence in him."
But several members of the
committee, including some
who praised Abrams, indi-
cated that the Administra-
tion might have difficulty in
getting approval for con-
tinued funds for the Contras
if Abrams was still at the
State Department when the
Administration makes its re-
quest in September.
The 39-year-old Abrams is
the son-in-law of Norman
Podhoretz, editor of Commen-
tary, the monthly published
by the American Jewish
Committee, which is con-
sidered the intellectual voice
of the neo-conservative
movement.

-





.9w e

yr

v a pO tkiaffig

Guest Speaker
Senator Lowell Weicker, Jr.,
the liberal Republican from
Connecticut who in the eyes of a
nation became the conscience of
the Watergate Hearings

Wednesday, June 24, 1987
Congregation Shaarey Zedek
27375 Bell Road, Southfield
$150 per person .

For Reservations

Phone

557-6644

or write to

JEWISH NATIONAL FUND

18877 W. Ten Mile Road, Suite 104 / Southfield, MI 48075

General Co-Chairmen:
Joseph and Edythe Jackier

Dinner Chairman:
Michael Feldman

President, INF Council of Detroit
Franklin J. Ellias

Executive Director,
PIF Council of Detroit
Edward Rosenthal

Vice-Chairmen:
Peter M. Alter
Max Biber
Sidney Feldman
Hadar Granader
Ruben H. Isaacs
Charles Milan
Norman and Dulcie Rosenfeld
Jane Sherman
Max Sosin

Honorary Chairmen:
Leonard N. Simons
Philip Slomovitz
Max and Frieda Stollman
Phillip Stollman

33

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