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October 23, 1992 - Image 40

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-10-23

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

SHOE GALLERY

14t
Anniversary SALE

BUSH/from page 39

20 % OFF ALL FALL AND WINTER SHOES

"Jew cabal" thing was pre-
posterous.
By December 1991, Mr.
Malek was back on the Bush
campaign. Few press reports
discussed the "Jew cabal" is-
sue — though that doesn't
mean Republicans have for-
gotten it.
In large part because his
name stirs bad memories,
Mr. Malek is unlikely to
wield much power in a new
Bush administration, ob-
servers say.
"He's basically just a Re-
publican operative," one
Washington source said.
"Maybe he'll find a place in
the White House, but it won't
be prominent. Malek just car-
ries too much baggage."
Campaign Deputy Chair-
man Clayton Yeutter re-
ceives generally positive
reviews from Jewish organi-
zations, who say he is a
strong supporter of Israel.
Like Mr. Malek, Mr. Yeut-
ter resides in McLean, Va. A
Nebraska native and ranch-
er, he has served as chair-
man of the Republican
National Committee and as
secretary of agriculture. He
also served as U.S. Trade
Representative under Ronald
Reagan.
As trade representative,
Mr. Yeutter fought against
protectionism and encour-
aged the Japanese to pur-
chase more American-made
goods. His office ran into
some trouble with the Jew-
ish community when the pos-
sibility of linking the
U.S.-Israel Free Trade
Agreement to Israel's treat-

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signed, though he told the

Post he thought the whole

ment of Palestinians was
raised. The issue was raised
on the heels of the intifada,
and was a position advocat-
ed by Republican leaders, not
Mr. Yeutter himself.
Mary Matalin, Bush's
deputy campaign manager,
is outspoken and direct. And
while she may not go hunt-
ing and fishing with Mr. Bak-
er and Mr. Yeutter and the
other Bush boys, she's not ex-
actly one to spend her after-
noons at the Babe 0' Beauty
spa.
"I like boys," she told Cos-
mopolitan. "I always did,
growing up. Girls just
weren't as much fun."
The daughter of Yugosla-
vian immigrants, Ms. Matal-
in was raised in Chicago. She
studied political science at
Western Illinois University
and, unlike her parents, de-
cided to join the Republican
Party.
Ms. Matalin's tutor at the
Republican National Com-
mittee, where she began
working in 1988, was RNC
Chairman Rich Bond. Jew-
ish Democratic leaders ex-
press little affection for Mr.
Bond, who said he believed
Pat Buchanan should be wel-
comed at the Republican con-
vention and that Mr. Bush
and Mr. Buchanan should
"get together and talk."
Ms. Matalin was active in
Michigan during the 1988
Bush campaign, and is cred-
ited with being instrumental
in his victory here. After the
election, RNC Party Lt.
Chairman. Lee Atwater (now
deceased) recruited her to
help him beef up minority
support for the party. ❑

Freshman Slots
On Key Committees?

KIMBERLY LIFTON STAFF WRITER

F

reshman legislators
usually spend their
first terms learning the
ways of Washington
politics, sitting quietly in
House sessions and taking
posts on any committees —
without a fight.
This year may bring a few
new twists.
When the 103rd Congress
convenes in January,
Americans can expect bet-
ween 125 and 150 new U.S.
representatives parading
about Capitol Hill among
the 435 members of Con-
gress.
This means the novice
crowd could wield signifi-
cant influence, and

newcomers may obtain key
committee posts. Just about
every committee has open-
ings as 89 House vacancies
already exist due to
retirements or primary elec-
tion defeats.
According to Roll Call, a
newsletter covering Con-
gress, powerful House com-
mittees available so far in-
clude Appropriations, with
10 Democratic and 6 Repub-
lican slots; Foreign Affairs,
with 10 Democratic and 3
Republican positions; and
Armed Services, with four
Democratic and five Repub-
lican vacancies.
Quietly eyeing these com-
mittees are Democrat

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