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November 22, 1991 - Image 66

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-11-22

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

!ISRAEL

southfiEld

I

41.

CHRYSLER

Jeep

Ply mouth

Eagle

28100 Telegraph Rd..Telegraph at 111/2 Mile

At Tel-Tweive Mall, South End

The Diplomatic Year
Is An Exciting One

Southfield • 354.2950

We Accept

CHARGING
SYSTEM
SERVICE

• Test battery
• Test voltage regulator
• Test alternator
• Test exterior lights

11 ■ 1

Personal Checks & Cash

SERVICE OPEN
7 AM to MIDNIGHT

OIL AND FILTER
CHANGE

MONDAY FRIDAY

$14 00
Truck

EHUD KATZ

$ 12 00
Car

We Perform Warranty and
Service Work on all Dodge Cars,
Dodge Trucks, Chrysler Cars,
Plymouth Cars, Plymouth Trucks,
Jeep, Jeep Trucks and Eagle Vehicles.

$ 1600

41.

Oa

TOWING AVAILABLE

fllopar

CHRYSLER MOTORS PARTS

*Yes We Do Take Appointments •

Offer Good Only
After 6 pm Mon-Fri

Exp. Nov. 29, 1991. Most be Presented
at Time of Write-up. Call for an appointment.
Chrysler Products Only

0 )

COOLING
SYSTEM
SERVICE

ENGINE
MAINTENANCE
TUNE—UP
$38°°, $460a°, $54°8?„

$ 2 °°

$ 16

Price Includes:
• New oil (up to 5 qts. cars/
6 qts. trucks)
• New Mopar oil filter
• Check fluid levels
• Visually inspect battery

(Vehicles requiring special/extra oil
and diesel filters slightly higher)

Offer Good Only
After 6 pm Mon-Fri

Exp. Nov. 29, 1991. Must be Presented
at Time of Write-up. Call for an appointment.
Chrysler Products Only

WHEEL
BALANCE AND
TIRE ROTATION

Price Includes:
• Mopar/Champion spark plugs
• Inspect emission components • Set timing • Adjust idle speed

• Inspect hoses and belts
• New Mopar antifreeze
(1 gal. max.)
• Pressure test system
Complete
cooling

system flush

$ 1 995

(Greater than 2-BBL curb and std ignition slightly higher)

laat0Par
CHRYSLER MOTORS PARTS

• Balance and rotate
four wheels

Offer Good Only
After 6 pm Mon-Fri

(Chemical flush, V8 engines
and additional
parts/labor extra)

(Special wheels
slightly higher)

Exp. Nov. 29, 1991. Must be Presented
at Time of Write-up. Call for an appointment.
Chrysler Products Only

O • hopar

CHRYSLER MOTORS PARTS

12 MILE RD.
T ., I TEL-TWELVE

Offer Good Only
After 6 pm Mon-Fri

-

NORTH,,,,,E,,,wy

Exp. Nov. 29, 1991. Must be Presented
at Time of Write-up. Call for an appointment.
Chrysler Products Only

souTHF,EL. ,..,
cRIELEPIZT
u T
-

169 6

US-I0 LODGE

I-696

00

Mopar
CHRYSLER MOTORS PARTS

Offer Good Only
After 6 pm Mon-Fri

Exp. Nov. 29, 1991. Must be Presented
at Time of Write-up. Call for an appointment.
Chrysler Products Only

9 MILE RD.

Larry Paul makes
FURNITURE

Pia- noworks

• PIANO CONSULTATION • SALES • SERVICE •
• CONCERT RENTALS •

PETROF

AUGUST FORSTER

541-6334

23225 WOODWARD • FERNDALE

66

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1991

NEW.

Custom Restoration,
Lacquering,

Refinishing of new
or old furniture,
antiques, office
furniture, pianos.

For Free
Estimates

681-8280

CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!

Call The Jewish News

354.5959

Special to The Jewish News

I

srael's diplomatic achieve-
ments in the past year
have been numerous, but,
according to Moshe Raviv,
assistant director-general of
the Foreign Ministry, "The
most outstanding diplomatic
achievement lay in the suc-
cessful negotiations which led
to Operation Solomon and
brought freedom to over
14,000 Ethiopian Jews."
The year 5751 marked the
end of Israel's 24-year
diplomatic isolation from
Eastern Europe, which began
in the wake of the 1967 Six
Day War, when many Eastern
bloc countries severed
diplomatic ties with Israel.
By year's end, Hungary,
Poland, Czechoslovakia and
Bulgaria had all restored full
diplomatic relations with
Israel, publicly admitting
that the break had been a
mistake and demonstrating
their new-found in-
dependence from Moscow.
Two historic visits from
Eastern Europe highlighted
the year: those of the newly-
elected Polish President Lech
Walesa and Soviet Foreign
Minister Alexander Bessmer-
tnykh. Mr. Walesa's visit was
an attempt to mend relations
between the Polish and
Jewish people, and to dispel
the impression that he har-
bors anti-Semitic feelings.
Mr. Bessmertnykh was the
first Soviet foreign minister
ever to visit the State of
Israel, but he disappointed
many by his failure to an-
nounce renewal of diplomatic
relations with Israel. Soviet
leaders did pledge, however,
that diplomatic relations with
Israel would be reestablished
following progress in the Mid-
dle East peace process. The
consular missions in Moscow
and Tel Aviv were declared
permanent consulates-
general, and of course Soviet
Jews were allowed to
emigrate to Israel en masse.
In the Middle East itself,
Israel earned a great deal of
international credit when it
refrained from reacting to Ira-
qi missile attacks during the
Gulf War. Said Mr. Raviv,
"This policy of restraint
brought us many friends and
led to a much better under-
standing of the real changes
to which Israel is exposed."
President George Bush,
believing the war had created
a momentum for peace, sent

Secretary of State James
Baker on a series of
diplomatic missions to Israel
and the Arab countries.
Despite the fact that Israel
made a number of concessions
to Mr. Baker, it was accused
by the United States of
creating the major "obstacle
to peace" — the construction
of new settlements in the
territories.
Prime Minister Shamir's
critics at home and abroad ac-
cused him of intransigence.
He maintained that he was
merely trying to ensure that
negotiations would begin
without Israel's vital in-
terests being jeopardized.

Two historic visits
highlighted the
year: Lech Walesa
and Alexander
Bessmertnykh.

So determined were Mr.
Bush and Mr. Baker to
achieve a breakthrough that
Israel was warned that settle-
ment activity might jeopar-
dize a government guarantee
for $400 million in loans for
Soviet immigrant absorption.
Mr. Bush said he was not
linking the two issues, but
clearly he was. However, rela-
tions with the U.S., according
to Mr. Raviv, "still remain
very close. There are always
ups and downs in a relation-
ship, but the basis here is
very sound. I am sure that in
the spirit of friendship we
shall be able to work out our
differences when the peace
process resumes."
Foreign Minister David
Levy launched a major effort
to improve Israel's relations
with the European Economic
Community and its member-
countries, in repeated visits
to Brussels, Paris and Luxem-
bourg. Almost all of the Euro-
pean foreign ministers visited
Israel, and according to Mr.
Raviv, "these visits have led
to a much improved relation-
ship with the Common
Market, who, it should be
noted, fully support the
American peace effort."
Mr. Levy's aims were two-
fold: to gain economically and
politically from the EC's
move towards greater unity,
and to define Europe's role in
the proposed Regional Con-
ference on the Middle East. In
principle, Mr. Levy has
agreed to more than observer

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