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September 22, 1989 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-09-22

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

I NEWS 1

Give

THE
JEWS IN AMERICA

For The
Jewish New Year

bookpeople

Orchard Mall • (Just North of Maple Rd.)

-HOURS-
Mon.-Fri. 10-9 pm
Sat. 10-6 pm
Sun. 12-5 pm

851-9150

After five years of stunning success
Bruce Weiss is about to haveAlik

Friends, family and
staff of

FOOT
HEALTHCARE
ASSOCIATES

congratulate

Neal A. Mozen, D.P.M.

for his outstanding
achievement in being
awarding Board Cer-
tification in Food and
Ankle Surgery by the
American Board of
Podiatric Surgery.

Everything is Ft in
Bruce Weiss Jewelers.
And the reason is the season.
This month, Bruce has it all for fall,
gorgeous rings
beautiful bracelets
exquisite pearl enhancer
glittering earrings Olf
breathtaking designs you'll FAL
in love with . . .
especially at 40% of
The Big FALL SALE going o
at Bruce Weiss Jewelers.#
It's the one jewelry sale that does
FALL short of saving you money ,

,

^

Jae

Looking for a one-of•a-kind design or personal service.
We put the "custom" in customer!

DEPENDABILITY • TRUST • REPUTATIO

BRUCE
WEISS

CUSTOM )EWI

._

nth

ROAD, 501_111-W111D, MICHIGAN
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10:045:30 MONDAY-SATURDAY, I 0:03-8,30 1HURSDAY

Dr. Mozen is a partner in
FOOT HEALTHCARE ASSO-
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12 Mile Road. Phone
number 353-6444.

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CLASSIFIEDS
GET RESULTS!

Call The Jewish News

354.6060

20

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1989

German Jew Offers
To Move Polish Convent

Paris (JTA) — Hints of lim-
ited progress in resolving
the controversy over the
Carmelite convent at
Auschwitz emerged over the
weekend, as Cardinal Jozef
Glemp of Poland was re-
ported to be striking a more
conciliatory posture on an
issue that has exacerbated
-tensions between Catholics
and Jews.
Cardinal Glemp, who only
weeks ago called for the
renegotiation of a 1987
agreement to relocate the
convent, was quoted in a Pol-
ish newspaper interview
Saturday as saying it would
be better if the Carmelite
nuns living there would
leave, though they have the
right to stay.

Last Thursday, Cardinal
Glemp met with a wealthy
Jewish businessman, iden-
tified by the Polish news a-
gency as West German
Zygmunt Nissenbaum, who
reportedly offered to help
pay for the cost of relocating
the convent.
But in New York, a World
Jewish Congress official
claimed that "the whole
question of who is going to
pay for it is a canard."
Elan Steinberg, the orga-
nization's executive director,
said the 1987 agreement
makes clear that the Catho-
lic churches in the countries
of the four cardinals who
signed the accord will help
raise the necessary reloca-
tion funds.

Israeli Army Bases May
Be Home To Soviet Jews

.

Jerusalem (JTA) — Israel
will mobilize every form of
shelter, including sanatori-
ums and army camps, to
provide temporary housing
for the influx of immigrants,
including Soviet Jews, ex-
pected in the coming year,
Absorption Minister Yit-
zhak Peretz told a news con-
ference here over the week-
end.
He expects immigration to
total 20,000 by the end of
this year. Last month's ar-
rivals numbered 1,900.
Israel estimates that
100,000 Jews will receive
exit permits from the Soviet
authorities next year. How
many of them will choose to
come to Israel is not known,
but the percentage is ex-
pected to increase as the U-
nited States tightens its ref-
ugee policy.

The acute shortage of
housing in Israel remains a
major obstacle. Peretz said
his ministry already has ap-
pointed committees to deal
with that and other aspects
of absorption.

The immigrants will be
sent directly to absorption
centers, but may be housed
in hotels, sanatoriums and
even army barracks, if nec-
essary, until more perma-
nent shelter can be found,
Peretz said.

Owners of apartments who
rent to immigrants will be
excused from paying income
tax, he said.
Peretz also said that each
immigrant family will re-
ceive an "absorption basket"
equivalent to $11,000 to tide
them over their first year in
the country.

Former WZO Chairman
Leon Dulzin Dies At 76

Jerusalem (JTA) — Leon
Dulzin, a former Cabinet
minister whose career as a
leader of the world Zionist
movement spanned four
decades, died last Tuesday at
76.
Dulzin was chairman of
the World Zionist Organiza-
tion-Jewish Agency Execu-
tive from 1978 to 1987.
He had been ill for some
time and was receiving
dialysis treatment for a kid-
ney ailment.
A leader of the Liberal
Party wing of Likud, Dulzin
was a member of Israel's

first national unity govern-
ment. He served as a minis-
ter without portfolio from
1967 to 1970 in the Cabinet
of Prime Minister Golda
Meir.
Concerned with the prob-
lems of Diaspora Jewry, he
traveled the world preaching
aliyah and Jewish educa-
tion, to counteract what he
considered the danger to
Jewish identity posed by in-
termarriage and assimila-
tion.
He was in the forefront of
the Soviet Jewry aliyah
movement and played.

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