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June 16, 1989 - Image 32

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-06-16

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It's new!

At the Jewish Home for Aged, we have promised that
the Jewish tradition of caring for our elders will be
maintained. The new Respite Care Program is helping
us keep the promise.

Prentis Manor and Borman Hall are now prepared to
admit elderly members of the community needing
24-hour coverage for short-term respite care.

This new program is designed to provide respite care
from a minimum of one-week to a maximum of three
weeks for:

Alzheimer's patients
Recovering stroke victims
Elderly persons recuperating from accident or illness
Adult Day Program participants
Elderly persons considering long-term care

Family members... When you go

• Help take care of your newest grandchild
■ Take a much needed vacation
■ Enjoy an out-of-town wedding
• Rest and relax
...you can be sure your loved one is getting quality
care if they're staying at the Jewish Home for Aged...

Participants will be able to take advantage of all of the
services available including:

■ Professional nursing and medical staff services
• Medication supervision and distribution
• Three meals prepared freshly each day in accordance
with Jewish dietary laws
■ Daily, holiday and Shabbat religious services
MA complete- rehabilitation program including structured
physical, occupational and speech therapy routines
• Therapeutic recreation activities — music, dance,
lectures, performances, and social events — which
enhance the quality of care
• Bathing
■ Beauty shop
IA safe environment with 24-hour security

Borman Hall
19100 W. Seven Mile Road
Detroit, MI 48219


Prentis Manor
26051 Lahser Road
Southfield, Michigan 48034

For Respite Care Program information and fee schedule, call the Jewish Home for Aged
corporate offices at Borman Hall. Ask for Jean Epstein, A.C.S.W., Director of
Admissions. (313) 532-7112.



• Professionally Written, 'Wed and Printed
• Stored and Revised As Needed
• Mass Mailing Available
• Prompt Service
• Reasonable Fee



FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1989


Quayle Supports
Shamir's Proposal

In a recent interview, the vice president
expressed support for Israel — but
criticized further West Bank settlements.


Capital Correspondent


ashington — Vice
President Dan
Quayle does not shy
away from the growing im=
pression in both Washington
and Jerusalem that he may
eventually emerge in the
Bush administration as
Israel's great champion. In-
deed, he appears to welcome
"Clearly," he said in an ex-
clusive interview at his White
House office, "I have a deep
affection and a lot of friends
and interest in the security of
Israel. I have developed that
throughout my years and
have done a lot in the Senate
to be of assistance to Israel on
various matters."
Quayle insisted, however,
that President George Bush
is also a strong supporter of
the Jewish state. "The Presi-
dent understands and has a
strong appreciation for the
strategic relationship bet-
ween the United States and
Israel," he said. "He has a
long comprehension and is
very much a student of the
Middle East, and of par-
ticular Israel."
Asked how strategically im-
portant Israel is to the United
States, Quayle replied: "Let's
look at the world, and let's
look at the Middle East, a key
region of the world . . . Israel
is a friend in an area where
we need to have more
Despite differences, the vice
president said the current
U.S.-Israeli relationship is
good. He said, however, that
Israeli settlements in the
West Bank and Gaza con-
tinue to concern the
Quayle strongly urged
Israel to stop all new settle-
ment activity. "These an-
nouncements of new set-
tlements are politically pro-
blematic even if the Israelis
don't go through with it," he
The vice president's aides
later said that he had issued
several similar appeals
against more settlements
during private meetings with
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and other visiting
Israeli officials.
Quayle said Israeli leaders
had explained to him that an-
nouncements of new set-

tlements do not necessarily
mean the settlements will be
funded or approved by the
Asked whether he an-
ticipated an imminent an-
nouncement on more set-
tlements, he replied firmly: "I
hope not."
Despite the administra-
tion's disapproval of con-
tinued settlements, Quayle
said the Bush administration
was actively trying to ad-
vance the Arab-Israeli Peace
process. Sitting in his office in
the West Wing of the White
House, the vice president ex-
pressed strong support for
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir's four-point peace

"I view Shamir as being
sincere," he said. "I think it
was an offer he made in great
sincerity; there were a lot of
deliberations. It was a thing
that I know they wrestled
with in their coalition govern-
Although Quayle said he
was confident that the issue

"Israel is .a friend
in an area where
we need to have
more friends."

of supervising Palestinian
elections could be worked out,
he would not comment on the
matter of East Jerusalem
Palestinians voting in the
"The whole issue of
Jerusalem — I don't think we
have to right now get back in-
to it and start visiting it," he
said. "Let's leave Jerusalem
for the time being."
The 42-year-old Vice Presi-
dent, who visited Israel while
he was senator in 1983 and
1987, said that Shamir's call
for Palestinian elections has
promise. "It will be in-
teresting to see how Egypt
[responds] and what [Presi-
dent Hosni] Mubarak is able
to do and not do now that they
are full partners back with
the Arab world."
Quayle called on the Arabs
to recognize Israel's
legitimacy and to accept that
it will "always be there .. .
That would be good starters
and you could build from
there. I hope that eventually
But first, he said the

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