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May 01, 1987 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-05-01

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

Do you 'live' to Eat?

NEWS

IF FOOD CONTROLS YOU...IT'S TIME TO TAKE CONTROL!

• Individualized Dietary Program Designed to Fit Your Needs
• Individualized Weekly Counseling

Peace Plans

Continued from Page 1

TAKE CONTROL OF YOURSELF NOW,
CALL FOR YOUR FREE CONSULTATION

647-5540
HEALTHY OPTIONS, INC.

DEA FARRAH, MSW, ACSW
Weight Control Therapist
"You Alone Can Do It .• . . But You Can't Do It Alone"

BINGHAM CENTER • 30800 TELEGRAPH • SUITE 2960 • BIRMINGHAM, MI 48010

Yitzhak Shamir:
A message from Reagan.

breakthrough with the Jorda-
nian ruler.
But Labor Party sources said
the ten points were hammered
out by the U.S. State Depart-
ment's veteran Middle East
diplomat Wat Clevarius during
a recent round of shuttling bet-
ween Amman and Jerusalem.
Shamir's office, meanwhile,
issued a statement Tuesday
stressing that the prime
minister is always ready to
launch direct negotiations with
Jordan, with appropriate
Palestinian delegates and with
other Arab states.
Political circles in Israel
believe it is unlikely that
Shultz would visit the Middle
East at this time for fear of
seeming to precipitate the col-
lapse of the unity government
if he sides with Peres on the
issue of an international
conference.

ORCHARD LAKE ROAD AT FOURTEEN MILE • FARMINGTON HILLS • 855-3444

Jackson Speaks
To Reform Jews

A FREE
BOUQUET OF SPRING FLOWERS!

Save $75 in Hunters Square/Tally
Hall sales receipts dated May 1 - 9
and we'll give you a beautiful
bouquet for Mom! Pick up your
flowers Friday or Saturday, May 8 or
9 at Petals Plus in Tally Hall.

Details available at all
Hunters Square/Tally Hall stores,

WE'RE BUILDING A NEW LOOK!
COME SEE OUR RENOVATION NOW IN PROGRESS

16

Friday, May 1, 1987

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Shimon Peres:
A meeting with King Hussein?

peace.
He stressed in that connec-
tion that this year is crucial
because 1988 is a presidential
election year in the United
States which usually means a
-hiatus in Washington's
diplomatic activism overseas.
Likud Minister Moshe Arens,
back in Israel after a mission to
Washington on behalf of
Shamir, was unable to say
Tuesday that he had convinced
Secretary of State George
Shultz to oppose the interna-
tional conference scenario.
On the contrary, well-placed
Likud sources indicated that
Arens found Shultz leaning
more than ever toward Peres'
view that an "international
opening" conference would be
followed-by direct talks between
Israel and Jordan and was the
most promising approach to
peace.
Peres' optimism in recent
days that Hussein is likely to
come to the negotiating table
sparked media speculation that
the foreign minister may have
achieved something of a

Washington (JTA) —
Blacks and Jews share the
"experience of oppression"
and should pursue a common
agenda of change, including
support for affirmative ac-
tion, the Rev. Jesse Jackson
told delegates of the Reli-
gious Action Center of Re-
form Judaism on the final
day of their conference.
Jackson's address was on
domestic issues, but he was
questioned on his views about
Israel. On the issue of Israel
breaking American sanctions
against selling arms to South
Afriea, Jackson said "the
blood of South Africans is on
the hands of those who sell
arms. Israel must choose
whether it will relate to the
United States or to South Af-
rica."

Canada Changes
Refugee Law

Montreal (JTA) — A
change in Canadian immi-
gration policy prohibiting
citizens of 18 countries from
waiting in Canada for politi-
cal asylum there has brought
the only synagogue in a
Canadian-U.S. border town
into the forefront of providing
aid to Central Americans.
In the last two months,
several hundred Central
Americans have waited in
Plattsburgh, N.Y. a town of
25,000, for word from Cana-
dian immigration officials.
Plattsburgh religious and
volunteer organizations, in-
cluding Temple Beth Israel,
have raised money and pro-
vided social relief, and have
formed the Central Volunteer
Coordinating Agency.

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