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June 17, 1988 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-06-17

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12

FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1988

Continued from Page 1
mediators, but would not
discuss details. TMP and
Etkin, Johnson and Korb
agreed to the settlement
while denying responsibility
for the flaws which led to the
leakage.
"We're delighted to put this
behind us," said Jimm White,
chairman of the temple's
legal committee. He said the
settlement will be large
enough to repair "the things
that we feel need doing. The
slope brick roof is the major
item:'
Temple Israel filed suit in
July 1983, charging that
there was water seepage
through the roof; that the
heating and cooling system
was unsuitable; that the
materials used in the
building's construction were
unsuitable; and that the in-
sulation was inadequate.
The temple requested more
than $6 million in damages.
Construction on the
classroom addition will begin
in the autumn, according to
Fred Keywell, president of the
congregation.
He said plans include
multi-purpose and youth
rooms. The addition will ad-
join the already existing
school wing of the temple.
The temple school has an
enrollment of 1,600 students.
Keywell estimated that con-
struction would cost more
than $2 million and that
money would be raised
through a building fund
campaign.

Soviet-Jewish
Strides Reported

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Temple

New York (JTA) — World
Jewish Congress leaders
reported undeniable strides
in Soviet-Jewish and Soviet-
Israeli relations, with the
unprecedented direct flight of
WJC president Edgar Bronf-
man's private jet from Mos-
cow to Jerusalem only one
high point of a trip that in-
cluded meetings between
high Soviet officials and
members of the Jewish
organization.
WJC secretary general Is-
rael Singer and executive
director Elan Steinberg
reported on their trip last
week, a visit that included
the first open meetings bet-
ween members of the Soviet
government and a Jewish
organization in recent
memory. So unabashed were
the Soviets about dealing
with the Jewish group that
the meeting between Soviet
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze and WJCon-
gress leaders was broadcast
on Soviet television.
Tass, the Soviet news agen-

cy, published a report of the
proceedings within 45
minutes after completion of
the two-hour meeting, fol-
lowed by a similar report in
Izvestia. The reports included
direct mention of talks on the
question of Soviet Jewish
emigration and religious
rights.
"The phones were ringing
off the hook in Moscow," said
Singer, who said refuseniks
were "exhilarated" to see him
on television, wearing his yar-
mulke and standing next to
Shevardnadze and other high
Soviet officials.

White House
Taps Duberstein

Washington (JTA) — Presi-
dent Reagan promoted Ken-
neth Duberstein, his deputy
chief of staff, Tuesday to
White House chief of staff,
the first Jew to hold that post.
White House spokesman
Marlin Fitzwater said
Duberstein will take over for
Chief of Staff Howard Baker
Jr. July 1, when Baker will
return to his private law
practice.

Police Test
Poisoned Fruit

Paris (JTA) — Fruit from
Israel found in a railway sta-
tion locker Tuesday is
undergoing tests to deter-
mine if it is poisoned.
. Police said the test results
would be available in a few
days. They were alerted by a
previously unknown group
calling itself "Duty and
Faith?' A message, written in
English, said the fruit was
poisoned "to punish those
who help Israel by buying its
products:'
The message told police
where to find the fruit, but
warned that "next time it will
be distributed throughout the
various supermarkets?'
A poisoned fruit scare in-
volving grapefruit from Israel
panicked consumers in Italy
in late April.

Civil Servants
On Strike

Tel Aviv (JTA) — About
60,000 civil servants went on
strike Tuesday in the first of
a series of walkouts and work
stoppages expected to involve
more than 100,000 public sec-
tor employees before the end
of the week.
The strike was called by the
government workers union
after wage negotiations with
Treasury officials broke down,

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