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September 05, 1986 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-09-05

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

FRANKLIN X-RAY - ULTRASOUND

COMMENT

Servicing the community since 1976

• Immediate, High Quality Service - Convenient locations

(Between Northwestern Hwy. & Telegraph)

Radiologist

358-3410

THE WAITING GAME

AT

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4 41 •

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COME IN . . . HELP CELEBRATE OUR SEVENTH ANNIVERSARY .
WITH SAVINGS GALORE

30% OFF

ALL *FALL MATERNITY
CLOTHING
ALL INFANTS & TODDLER
OSHKOSH CLOTHING

40%

OFF

(EXCEPT DENIM OVERALLS)

Applegate Square, Northwestern & Inkster

352-9799

Mon.-Sat. 10-5

Thurs. 10-8





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Stop in and
CELEBRATE our

3

RD
ANNIVERSARY

Thanks to all of our valued customers, we're
Celebrating our 3rd anniversary in business with
a free drawing for 3 dazzling gifts.

1

ST PRIZE A

one carat round brilliant cut diamond
2 ND PRIZE A 14k contemporary gold ring
3 RD PRIZE A 14k gold ball beaded bracelet

No purchase necessary, just stop in during our normal
store hours, between August 14 and September 27
and fill out an entry form. Drawing will be held
Monday, September 29

BRUCE
WEISS

26325 Twelve Mile Road
Southfield, Michigan 48034
10:00-5:30 Monday-Saturday

PHONE

28

Friday, September 5, 1986

Continued from preceding page

J.M. Rosenfeld, M.D.

26206 W. 12 Mile Road., Suite 104

THE
WAITING
GAME

Jewish Agency

• Reports to your physician in 24 hours

• All Tests - Same Day
Franklin Medical Building

CUSTOM DESIGNED JEWELRY

in the Mayfair Shops at
Northwestern Highway

10:00-8:30 Thursday

(313) 353-1424

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

-4

4z,, .

accident that in today's Israel
with its many problems, peo-
ple continue to turn to the
agency for help — in the
cities, in development towns,
in the settlements, in the
Galilee and the Negev.
When Prime Minister
Shimon Peres sought the best
talent in the Jewish world to
create his Economic Task
Force, it was natural that he
should turn to the Jewish
Agency leadership.
All the issues raised by
Hoffman, and many more are
part of the discussions in the
Jewish Agency Assembly
now going on. The assembly
has become probably the
largest and most represen-
tative forum in Jewish life to-
day. And the actions taken by

the assembly will be the sub-
ject of deliberations and
guidelines for the board of
governors and the executive
to act upon throughout the
year.
It is in this spirit that the
Jewish Agency will continue
to fulfil its mandate to the
Jewish People.
But the Agency will not be
helped in its efforts if blame
is apportioned indiscrimi-
nately. Rather, let us face up,
together, to the problems
which affect us all, and let us
seek constructive ways of
each doing our share in their
solution.

The writers have been
associated with the Jewish
Agency for many years.

Plea For USSR Cancer
Victims Released

Boston (JTA) — One hun-
dred cancer specialists last
week signed letters to Presi-
dent Reagan and Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev
urging that five refuseniks,
dying of cancer, be given per-
mission to leave the Soviet
Union to secure treatment
and join their families in the
West.
According to the World
Jewish Congress, the letters
were made public at a press
conference here and were a
follow-up to a June 12 Mos-
cow news conference where
three of the Jewish refuseniks
publicized their plight.
"Medicine should know no
border," said Dr. Norman
Sterns of Rifts University in
releasing the letters. The
scientists stressed that they
were "making a humanitarian
plea" and not a political state-

ment. "Every cancer patient
needs family support in their
personal struggle," added Dr.
Robert Schwartz, chief of the
Hematology Department at
the New England Medical
Center.
In their letter to Gor-
bachev, the doctors stressed
that "permitting reunifica-
tion of these families will be
a humanitarian action which
will be greatly appreciated by
all peace-loving people."
The doctors were joined at
the press conference by rela-
tives of a number of the pa-
tients, including Khanna Am-
binder, whose daughter Rim-
ma Brave, 31, is dying of
ovarian cancer. The other
cancer victims awaiting per-
mission to emigrate are:
Benjamin Charny, Tatyana
Bogomolny, Leah Maryasin
and Inna Meiman.

Quiet Diplomacy May
Open Doors, Hammer Says

lel Aviv (JTA) — American
magnate Armand Hammer
said here last week that he
was convinced that only quiet
diplomacy could open the
doors of the Soviet Union to
Russian Jewry emigration.
Hammer, who is to meet
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev in Moscow soon, was
speaking to reporters after
receiving an honorary degree
from let Aviv University.
He said he intended speak-
ing to Gorbachev about per-
mitting direct flights from
Moscow to let Aviv to bring
Soviet Jewish immigrants
directly to Israel. "We want
to stem the dropping out, so
that Soviet Jews will see how
Israel prospers before they
make irrevocable decisions"
about settling elsewhere, he
said.

Hammer, 88, has been deal-
ing with every Soviet leader
since Lenin. He noted that
the Soviets had permitted
50,000 Jews to leave in one
year when the Nixon Admin-
istration was pursuing its
detente policy.
He said that Hungarian
leaders had recently mention-
ed the feasibility of flights for
Soviet Jews via Budapest to
Israel. He said he had also
heard Bucharest mentioned
as a possible transit point.
Hammer said he was not
taking any message from
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
to Gorbachev, but said he
would tell the Soviet leader of
Israel's strong desire for
peace.
Hammer said his business
affairs in Israel would now
concentrate in oil exploration.

1

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