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February 27, 1987 - Image 40

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-02-27

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






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Framery One

moves to a new location.

Yes, we have moved to larger facilities just down Grand
River a bit, to The Plaza of Farmington. This is the center
one block west of Orchard Lake Road with Frank's in it.
You've probably been there a number of times.
Next time you are in the area, we'd like you to stop
in and see our new shop. Our little drawing (see below)
we hope provides some incentive to do so. We'll show
you around our larger workroom and more comfortable
presentation areas, and we think you'll find our new decor
befitting of the creativity and quality we are noted for.
The things that you frame are always something special
and that's how Framery One treats each project you bring us.
So; if for now you only bring yourself, our teapot is hot and
we would enjoy very much seeing you. And, don't forget to
bring your entry form, it could win you something special.


2nd Prize: $ 75.00 Gift Certificate*
3rd Prize: $ 50.00 Gift Certificate* ( two of these)
4th Prize: 8 25.00 Gift Certificate* (four of these)

*Good for goods and sc.:n•ck::: at Framet• Onc


ramery One

in the
Plaza of

=I Frank's



Grand River Ave.
at Mooney,
one block west of Orchard Lake Road

Telephone: 474-7070

Phone No.
ENTRY DEADLINE: March 31, 1987 DRAWING: April 4, 1987 No duplicates, please.


Friday, February 27, 1987


Orc hard Lake Road

Bring to:
Welcome To Our New Location
1st Prize: 8100.00 Gift Certificate*

Tel Aviv (JTA) — Two
recently expressed views by
Israeli leaders — that the
danger of war with Syria has
diminished and that a victory
by Iran over Iraq would be a
preferable outcome of the
Persian Gulf war from Israel's
standpoint were challenged
last weekend by Israel's ex-
perts on military and political
factors in the Middle East.
Zeev Schiff, the widely re-
spected military analyst of
Haaretz, suggested that
statements by Prime Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir and
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin that war with Syria is
more theoretical than likely
at this time, may be over-
Prof. Moshe Maoz, talking
about Syria and other Arab
countries, maintained in an
Israel Radio interview from
Boston, where he is engaged
in research at Harvard Uni-
versity, that a victorious Iran
would pose a great danger for
Israel than Iraq.
And Dr. Amazia Bar-Am, a
leading authority on Iraq,
thought Israel should put out
peace-feelers toward Baghdad
through a third party.
Schiff noted that Rabin
saw significance in the fact
that Syria recently put a
large number of its tanks and
artillery into storage, a move
forced by the country's pre-
carious economy.
"However, it would be an
exaggeration to say that the
storage of several hundred
tanks and guns testifies to
significant changed in Syria's
military capability or to a
turnabout in Damascus' na-
tional security conception,"
Schiff wrote.
He noted that Syria has
more than 4,000 tanks so that
moth-balling a few hundred
' does not change its offensive
capability. He pointed out
that the Israel Defense Force
also puts in storage reserve
tanks and other equipment.
Moreover, Syria's retrench-
ment is only on the ground,
which demands caution in
drawing hasty conclusions.
"If the reductions were
generated in the air force as
well and were accompanied by
the dismantling of a few com-
bat corps and the grounding
of planes, the matter would
take on greater significance,"
Schiff wrote. He advised
Israel to wait until the next
stage in the Syrian army's
reduction process before
deciding how the IDF should
Maoz said in his radio inter-
view that Syrian cuts have

been in quantity, not quality.
He noted Syria's strategic
weapons such as the Soviet-
supplied SS-21 and SS-23
missiles, and chemical war-
With respect to the Gulf
war, Maoz warned that an
Iranian victory would be
followed by an increase in the
influence of Moslem fun-
damentalism throughout the
Middle East, endangering
not only Israel but the stabili-
ty of the Arab states.

Chaos Probed
At Symposium

Rehovot — Chaotic behavior
in natural and man-made sys-
tems, a relatively new scien-
tific discipline with applica-
tions in communications,
weather forecasting, oceanog-
raphy, and biological popula-
tion dynamics, was discussed
by leading researchers at a
Fritz Haber International
Symposium held last month
under the sponsorship of the
Weizmann Institute.
The study of "chaos" tries to
understand and describe the
dynamic changes occurring in
various systems as they de-
grade from ordered behavior
into a seemingly uncontrolled
turbulent state. The resear-
chers apply mathematical
models, for example, to turbu-
lent flow in liquids, such as
waterfalls, or to the movement
of air in the atmosphere. Ap-
plications, however, do not end
with the earth sciences, as
biologists are also using chaos
theory to understand the often
abrupt and oscillating changes
observed in populations of wild

For A Price

Jerusalem — If, in fact, re-
ports are true that Soviet
leader Gorbachev has issued
orders to make it easier for
Soviet Jews to enter institu-
tions of higher learning in the
Soviet Union, as a gesture to
the West, those who benefit
will be forced to pay a "price"
for such treatment, Natan
Shcharansky said in the third
annual presentation of the
Golda Meir Fellowships at the
Hebrew University of
The price of liberalization for
Soviet Jewish students may be
in their having to renounce
any Jewish or Zionist sym-
pathies or identification, the
former prisoner of Zion hinted.

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