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January 06, 1995 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-01-06

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

At 18, Jeanne Schaller left home
to spread her wings.
At 81, she's doing it again.



Assisted Living at Springhouse,
opening soon.

She's an independent woman. But if she's going
to live her own life, she'll need a little assistance now
and then.
If you or someone you love is looking for a warm,
caring environment where independence is respect-
ed and a helping hand is always nearby, we can help.
Introducing Springhouse Assisted Living, open-
ing soon in Southfield.
We have a highly qualified staff to provide assis-
tance when it's needed, as well as features like an ice
cream parlor, formal dining room, country kitchen
and outdoor terrace to share with visiting family and
friends.
Regular wellness assessments let us work closely
with each resident to help them get the most out of

A Member of the Manor Care Family of Companies

••••:•:

*

Jerusalem (JTA) — As a dispute
over expanding the West Bank
Jewish settlement of Efrat broad-
ened, Prime Minister Yitzhak Ra-
bin ordered a review of the
legality of the building plans.
At the prime minister's re-
quest, Attorney General Michael
Ben-Yair began investigating the
legality of building 500 housing
units on a 150-acre plot south of
Bethlehem.
Palestinian residents of the
nearby village of Al-Khader claim

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Don't let the
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by Felix Cruz

28

Prolonged exposure to any

JN

J

Hearing Aid Specialist

Exercisers who rely on loud
music for motivation should take
precautions not to jeopardize their
hearing. This warning comes
from a Wichita State University
professor who undertook a study
of health clubs to check on the
volumes at which the exercise
music was played. He found that
nine out of ten of the exercise
classes were conducted with
music played above 105 decibels.
Two-thirds played their music
above 110 decibels. According to
the U.S. Occupational Safety and
Health Administration, no one
should spend more than 15
minutes with noise at the 115-
decibel level. Those who do
almost certainly sustain irre-
versible hearing damage.

Mr. Rabin and Foreign Minis-
ter Shimon Peres held consulta-
tions this week on the matter
and the issue was expected to
come up at the next Cabinet
meeting.
A Foreign Ministry spokes-
woman retracted earlier reports
that the government had or-
dered a halt to construction at the
site.
Meanwhile, Palestine Liber-
ation Organization Chairman
Yassir Arafat called a special

life. For more information, call us at (810) 358-0088.
Springhouse. Where older adults get a helping hand.

CRUZ
HEARING AID SERVICE

PUMPED UP VOLUME

Rabin Orders Review
Of Building Plans

loud noise is cause for concern,
even if it is in a health club! If you
suspect that you or a loved one
has a hearing problem, please call
us at CRUZ HEARING AID SER-
VICE to schedule a consultation.
Call us at 424-8450, or come see
us at 18899 W. 12 Mile Rd., in
Lathrup Village. Our staff consists
of very knowledgeable hearing
instruments consultants who are
state licensed and have been
working with hearing aids for the
past two decades. Our certified
audiologist performs testing and
evaluations on all insurance
covered clients.
P.S. Although the ears auto-
matically muffle themselves in
order to adapt to loud noise, they
are still susceptible to damage—
even though the noise no longer
seems loud.

Paid for and brought to you as a public service by Felix Cruz.

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Demonstrators protest expansion of a village near AI Khader.

AP/EYAL WARSHAVSKY

-

the land belongs to them. And
several Palestinian officials have
claimed that such an expansion
would violate the Palestinian self-
rule accord.
The plot in dispute was ear-
marked for Efrat by the previous
Likud government. It was later
bought by Israeli settlers for pri-
vate development.
According to a decision made
several years ago by then-De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon of
Likud, private building can take
place on state land. But it can be
halted for two reasons: security
or what is described as "public or-
der."
Since coming to power, the Ra-
bin government has adopted a
policy freezing all government
construction projects in the ter-
ritories. But questions arose this
week over what steps the gov-
ernment can take to stop the con-
struction, since a private
contractor has the building
rights.
The issue has been seen as a
test of Mr. Rabin's willingness to
risk a showdown with the
120,000 Jewish residents of the
West Bank.

meeting of the Palestinian Au-
thority to discuss the issue.
Several Palestinian officials
called for a cutoff of the ongoing
negotiations with Israel because
of the dispute.
Meretz coalition members
sided strongly with the Pales-
tinians in calling for an imme-
diate end to the construction.
"It's impossible on one hand to
conduct negotiations with the
Palestinians and at the same
time create the impression that
lands are being taken from the
Palestinians and settlements put
up," Environment Minister Yos-
si Sarid told Army Radio.
Mr. Sarid said that until the
precise status of the disputed
land is clarified "the situation
must be frozen and the status quo
maintained."
Bulldozers continued to clear
the land, as Palestinians from the
area pitched tents nearby and
raised Palestinian flags in con-
tinuation of their protest.
Israeli army officials, declar-
ing the area a closed military
zone, evicted Arab protesters and
Israeli peace activists from the
site.

(

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