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January 15, 1988 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-01-15

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

I NEWS I

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Jewish Home

Continued from Page 1

attempts to stem the growth
in the deficit. They have not
ordered Funk to drastically
slash the Home's $8.6 million
budget.
The Home and Federation
are awaiting the recommen-
dations of a joint committee,
formed last February to come
up with a long-range solution
to the Home's problems. An
independent consulting firm,
hired by the committee to
study the Home's needs, will
report its findings shortly, ac-
cording to committee chair-
man Thomas I. Klein, who is
also a Federation vice presi-
dent. The committee will
make its recommendations in
30-60 days, he said.

Funk does not see the
budget gap closing any time
soon. The economies he has
achieved have been through
more careful purchase of sup-
plies, the introduction of some
machines into labor-intensive
work such as laundry and
houskeeping, and attempts to
build an in-house pool of
nurses which would reduce
the Home's reliance on nurs-
ing agencies.
Funk dismisses the doom
and gloom of many who are
concerned about the Home's
money troubles. "This is not
the end of the world. We're
taking a bleak situation and
incrementally putting it in a
positive form."

Ann Arbor

Continued from Page 1

Eric Bronstein and Debbie Schlussel were among the pro-Israel
counter-demonstrators.

JEWELERS

INC.

32940 MIDDLEBELT RD. • FARMINGTON HILLS, MI 48018 • 855-1730

14

FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1988

8 p.m. appearance of Israeli
Consul General Zvi . Brosh,
who was invited to the
univerisity by three Jewish
organizations to discuss the
Middle East peace process.
With the arrival of televi-
sion cameras and reporters,
the originally peaceful pro-
test turned into a heated con-
frontation. Involving about
150 people, the demonstra-
tion became a massive
shouting match. Some
demonstrators waved their
fists, screamed obscenities
and threatened violence, and
some had to be physically
restrained by fellow
demonstrators.
Arabs waved the Palesti-
nian flag and Jews waved the
Israeli flag. At one point,
several protesters in Arab
headdress pushed the
shouting Jews, grabbed their
flag and crumpled it.
Throughout, the two sides
continued their chants.
"Allah hu akbar" (God is
good), shouted the Arabs.
"Fascists go home."
"Am Yisrael Chai" (the na-
tion of Israel shall live),

shouted the Jews. "Go home
PLO."
Following the demonstra-
tion, nearly 500 people pack-
ed the Pendleton Room at
the student union to hear
Brosh speak. But even before
he was introduced, screams
filled the room. Brosh attemp-
ted to give a brief history of
the unsuccessful peace
negotiations that have been
attempted by Israel during
this century through the cur-
rent altercations in the
territories.
But Brosh was unable to
complete even a sentence
without being interrupted by
a large group of Arabs in the
back of the room who drown-
ed his words with chants of
"Long live Palestine" and
"Down with Zionism."
"What is happening here is
regrettable," said the consul
general. "Because it is
dialogue that we seek . . . It
is impossible to debate with
people whose mind is made
up and won't be confused by
facts."
The time designated for

Continued on Page 16

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