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January 17, 1992 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-01-17

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

I NEWS

"Where You Come First"

OLDSMOBILES
FOR LESS

Kosins

Uptown
Southfield Rd. at
11 1/2 Mile • 559-3900

Big & Tall
Southfield at
10 1 /2 Mile • 569-6930

Larry Paul makes

'91 BRAVADA

Power windows, Locks. All Wheel
Drive. Leather.

$20,988

'92 900S CONVERTIBLE

Fully Loaded, Brand New! Lease
for Only

$436 8 Pmo

$17,464

'91 9000 TURBO CD

Automatic, Leather, Air Bag,
Moon Roof

Plus tax, plates, destination charges

Plus tax. plates, destination charges

OLDSMOBILE • SAAB • HYUNDAI

4.3300

Custom Restoration,
Lacquering,
Refinishing of new
or old furniture,
antiques, office
furniture, pianos.

For Free
Estimates
681-8280

Rozie's

'91 SUPREME INTERNATIONAL

Touring suspension, Full power, Leather.
Anti-Lock Brakes. Demo 3040 SAVE
OVER $4500

FURNITURE
NEW.

MANDELBROT

Call And Place
Your Order

681.8060

New Shades.
New Lamps.
Repairs.

OLDSMOBILE • SAAB • HYUNDAI

SadSMOIDlle

THE POWER OF INTELLIGENT ENGINEERING_

TOP of
LAMP

the

Plus Tax, title, plates 48 rno lease with '0 down. Hask.O.i0
approved credit, payrnt based on 0 down,
and $350 security deposit due:at leaStilipC.60:
has no oblligation to purchase .VahilAt',Oliii4ik"
purchase option at price to be cleVffir
tion. To get total payments mutt*

A new choice for the frail elderly

17621 W. 12 Mile
at Southfield
Lathrup Village
313-559-5630
,;. 6461 Wayne between
Joy and Warren
Westland
313-525-0570

SHIRT
"31bX _

Independent Living with
Supportive Services

• Deluxe semi-private or private
mini suites all with private
baths and a beautiful view of
a courtyard or wooded
grounds.

Men's furnishings and accessories

• Town Center Plaza with a
It's called Independent Living
snack shop, beauty salon,
with Supportive Services. It's
flower and gift shop and an
the choice between
old-fashioned ice cream parlor.
independent living and skilled
nursing care for the elderly
• Fine dining in an elegant
person who needs the
dining area with meals
essentials of living such as
prepared by an executive chef
housekeeping service, meals,
and served by a courteous,
laundry service and
friendly staff
medication, if needed.
Licensed nurses are on duty 24
• Exciting and varied activities,
hours a day.
planned and supervised, to
Residents in this program can
keep residents involved and
enjoy a relaxed, elegant
happy
atmosphere that includes:

PARKING AND ENTRANCE IN REAR

A new caring alternative for
the frail elderly is now
available at the exciting new
and elegant West Bloomfield
Nursing and Convalescent
Center.

Honor us with o visit. Weekdays 9 o.m-8 p.m.
Saturday & Sunday, noon-5 p.m.
An Affiliate of William Beaumont Hospital

taWing 6445
lif

Cea&P -

19011 West Ten Mile Road
Southfield, Michigan 48075

(Between Southfield and Evergreen)

352.1080

Hours: Mon.-Sat. 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.
9:30 a.m.-7 p.m.
Thursday

BOOKS

We Buy and Sell
Good Used Books

LIBRARY BOOKSTORE

5454300

Open 7 Days

• Pastoral and weekly Sabbath

services provided by Rabbi

Moshe Polter

West Maple • West Bloomfield, MI

Phone: 661-1600

Books Bought
In Your Home

M. Sempliner

CLASSIFIED
GET RESULTS!

Call The Jewish News

354-5959

Proposed Bills
Discuss Religion

Washington (JTA) — Two
proposed bills in the U.S.
Congress would make it
tougher for states to enact
laws impinging on religious
liberties.
The bills, introduced in
November by Rep.
Christopher Smith, R-N.J.,
and in July by Rep. Stephen
Solarz, D-N.Y., are designed
to circumvent a 1990 U.S.
Supreme Court ruling that
states no longer have to
demonstrate a "compelling
state interest" before barr-
ing certain religious prac-
tices.
In April 1990, the high
court voted 6-3 to uphold an
Oregon anti-drug abuse laW
against claims that it effec-
tively barred American In-
dians from using peyote in
their religious rituals.
Jewish groups fear the rul-
ing could signal a new,
deferential treatment by the
high court toward state laws
that incidentally impinge on
religious liberties. If so, the
court could conceivably
permit states to outlaw yar-
mulkes in public schools or
ban the drinking of
sacramental wine by minors.
Both of the proposed bills
seek to restore the compell-
ing state interest test. But
Mr. Smith, who is pro-life,
does not want that higher
standard applied to cases
challenging laws that re-
strict abortion because he
fears that women challeng-
ing such laws may do so on
religious freedom grounds.
Mr. Smith argues that Mr.
Solarz's bill, which does not
carve out an exception for
cases involving abortion,
would make it easer for such
challenges to succeed by
compelling courts to apply
the tougher standard in re-
viewing anti-abortion
legislation.
But Jewish groups opposed
to Mr. Smith's modified ver-
sion of the Solarz bill
characterize it as an ar-
bitrary division of religious
liberty guarantees along
abortion and non-abortion
lines.
They prefer Mr. Solarz's
approach, under which all
religious liberty cases
undergo the same legal test.
Marc Stern, legal director
of the American Jewish
Congress, who helped draft
the Solarz bill, said Mr.
Smith's decision to introduce
his own bill "makes the
issue neat and clean."
"Now we have to fight out
the abortion issue," he said.
Mr. Solarz's version of the
bill has 124 co-sponsors.

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