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January 22, 1988 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-01-22

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

atip

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I LOCAL NEWS)

IMPAL

GOP Caucuses

Continued from Page 1

delegates to help the
Republican candidate during
the national convention to be
held in New Orleans in
August.
Spokesmen from Kemp's
camp say he would urge his
supporters to attend the Bush
caucus if two separate
meetings are held. If two or
more mini-conventions are
held, the courts or a national
committee would choose
which delegates could repre-
sent the state in New
Orleans.
At least 20 of the 124
caucus sites were marred
when disgruntled county
delegates walked out to hold
individual caucuses. Called
rump conventions,
Republican leaders say the
process is threatening the
unity of their party and could
bring two separate state con-
ventions to Grand Rapids
next week and two 77-person
delegations to the national
convention.
"It hasn't worked out the
way it was planned," said
Rusty Hills, state Republican
party press secretary.
The Legislature abolished
the state's open primary
system in 1983, opting for the
current system that some
political leaders thought
would put Michigan in the
national media spotlight.
Michigan Republicans stag-
ed the earliest selection pro-
cess of any this year, bringing
a tiered system that began 27

months before the general
election. The process came
about so quickly that Robert-
son and Kemp supporters had
already taken the state's
helm when Bush partisans
first mustered forces. As such,
Bush's camp has brought
several lawsuits and nearly
all delegates elected were
challenged.
Like other party activists,
members of the Jewish
delegation said they are
troubled by the ongoing
political melee. Meanwhile,
some Jewish delegates who
attended the 18th District
caucus were angered by an in-
vocation by a preacher who
used Jesus' name during his
opening prayer.
But leaders said they are
hopeful the internal troubles
won't keep the party split for
long. Most said they favor re-
establishing the primary
system.
"We will pull together after
the state convention," said
Bush delegate Ron Miller, a
real estate agent from Birm-
ingham. "But we should go
back to the old system."
Jim Alexander, a Birm-
ingham attorney and a Bush
alternate to the Michigan
convention, said the state has
lost its clout.
"We are the laughing stock
of the nation," Alexander
said. "We put Michigan in the
national spotlight and now
everyone is laughing."

Security Council Ponders
Action Against Israel

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United Nations (JTA) —
Against the background of its
resolution condemning Israel
for the planned deportation of
four Palestinians, the Securi-
ty Council met last week to
consider further action
against Israel.
The Security Council dis-
cussed a complaint by Leba-
non about a series of Israeli
air raids on terrorist bases in
southern Lebanon in early
January. A spokesman for
Israel's Mission to the United
Nations, Eyal Arad, said,
however, that the United
States had assured Israel that
it would veto any anti-Israeli
resolution in the Council in
connection with the
complaint.
The raids included strikes
on bases of Al Fatah, the
Popular Front for the Libera-
tion of Palestine-General
Command, headed by Ahmed
Jabril; and Hezbollah (Party
of God). Israeli military
sources have denied the
Lebanese accusation that the

attacks were carried out to
retaliate for a November ter-
rorist attack in the Galilee
region of Israel.
The U.S. abstained on the
Security Council resolution
calling on Israel "to ensure
the safe and immediate
return" of four Palestinians it
expelled from the West Bank
and to "desist" from further
deportations of Palestinian
civilians.
The resolution, adopted by
a vote of 14 to 0, was the third
anti-Israel resolution passed
by the Security Council in
less than a month and the se-
cond in which the United
States abstained.
In a statement after the
vote, U.S. ambassador to the
United Nations, Vernon
Walters, criticized the Securi-
ty Council's preoccupation
with the territories. Walters
stressed that the United
States is opposed to deporta-
tions and "deeply regrets" the
expulsion of the four Palesti-
nians.

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