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March 25, 1988 - Image 28

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-03-25

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Joe C. gave his first
gift to the Campaign
this mont

"I can't change the worlds " he said
"But maybe I can make a difference in Detroit."

March is New Gifts Month.

Make a difference. Make your gift to the Allied Jewish Campaign.

965-3939 -- New Gifts Department


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The Jewish Vote

Continued from Page 24

tle in moving forward peace
talks in the Middle East.
"I welcome what (Secretary
of State) George Shultz has
done in the last five weeks,"
Simon told The Jewish News.
"But for the last seven years,
the administration has been
doing nothing. We've basical-
ly been spinning our wheels,
particularly in relation to
Simon, 59, opposes legisla-
tion that would allow prayer
in public schools, saying, "We
have to ask what is the pur-
pose of prayer in public
schools. The purpose is not
secular. It is to promote
"There are things our
government can do well —
like building highways and
providing aid to college
students — and there are
things it cannot do well. Pro-
moting religion is something
government does not do well."
Simon also opposes any
move to place a federal ban on
So far, none of the
Democrats has secured
enough delegates to win the
party's nomination. On
Saturday, Michigan voters
will vote by congressional
districts across the state for a
Democratic presidential con-
tender. Subsequently, 138
delegates will represent
Michigan at the Democratic
National Convention in
Atlanta this July.
The winner of the
Democratic contest in
November will face the
Republican victor — Vice
President George Bush, Sen.
Robert Dole or the Rev.
Marion "Pat" Robertson.
Bush, 63, the Republican
front-runner, outlined his
position on the Middle East
during Shamir's recent visit
to Washington.
Bush said he is proud of the
close relationship between
the United States and Israel.
"It is my hope that our
mutual trust during the
Reagan administration will
continue in the years ahead,"
he said. "And if I have
anything to say about it, it


Bush also voiced support for
the Shultz Middle East peace
initiative, and said that peace
"can only be reached by direct
negotiations between Israel
and its neighbor states."
The Shultz plan calls for an
international peace con-
ference as well as talks about
the possible establishment of
a Palestinian entity in the ad-
ministered territories.
Bush supports voluntary
prayer in schools because, he
has said, it serves as "an ex-
tension of our commitment to
teaching values."

Bush is opposed to abortion
except in cases of rape, incest
or when a mother's life is en-
dangered. He further sup-
ports a constitutional amend-
ment that would overturn Roe
vs. Wade, the landmark
Supreme Court decision that
for the first time allowed
women to legally obtain
Dole, 64, a senator from
Kansas, advocates a strong
U.S.-Israel relationship based
on shared principles of
democracy. Israel, he said, is
the United States' most im-
portant ally in the Middle
Dole opposes abortion and
favors a constitutional
amendment that would make
it illegal.
Dole supports legislation to
allow prayer in public schools,
as does the 59-year-old
The founder of the Chris-
tian Broadcasting Network,
Inc., Robertson believes the
right of children to pray in
public schools is guaranteed
by the First Amendment.
Robertson also opposes
abortion and favors court ap-
pointments only for pro-life
justices and judges.
A long-time supporter of
Israel, Robertson does not
believe Israel should relin-
quish territory for peace.
"I reject the concept of
trading territory for peace,"
Robertson said. "There was
no peace for Israel after 1948
although Arab states con-
trolled the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip. There has been no
peace in the Middle East even
though Israel gave back the
Sinai to Egypt following the
Camp David Accords."
Robertson supports direct
negotiations between Jordan,
Israel and "the legitimate
representives of the Palesti-
nian people who would agree
to abide by United Nations
Resolutions 242 and 338." ❑

Human Relations
Quarterly Debuts

New York — A new quarter-
ly magazine devoted to multi-
cultural education and reduc-
ing prejudice among young
people has been inaugurated
by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
Entitled "Education and
Society," each issue will deal
with a particular theme aim-
ed at providing information
and stimulating discussion on
the human relations compo-
nent of education among
teachers, school ad-
ministrators, parents and
community leaders.

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