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September 08, 1995 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-09-08

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

111111E,

111111•11

DISPOSABLE

EYEWEAR ■ CONTACT LENSES ■ DESIGNER FRAMES

• ss

CONTACT LENS1ES

- Orie Year supply Onto,109,;.: n imenis
E> e Exam, Cure kit, sofoii6.*,pe App91

TAKE THE I

DIRECT

iiiipir&s . 9/30195

coLc)rt.
cOhltik.CT.

ROUTE TO

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EVERY DAY



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Accepted

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of Eyeglasses
or Contact
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•• •

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A Dinner*

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INE MI INN MI

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DIRECT

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IN GAGS
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Selling Fall Outfits
Long Bomber Jackets & Blazers
Matching skirt and pant
A -
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$95 Blazers & Jacs; $70 Pants in all sizes
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—Mr Aff

You could lose things
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The very things that con-
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All you have to do is in-
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Buy more in the fresh
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purchase fish. poultry and
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or processed meats.
Switch to low-fat dairy
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WE'RE FIGHTING FOR
YOUR LIFE

merican Heart

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Jewish Funds
In Swiss Banks?

Bonn (JTA) — A new initiative
to regain Jewish funds deposited
in Swiss banks during World
War II is expected to emerge from
a meeting of world Jewish lead-
ers next month in Brussels.
The officials from European
Jewish communities, Israeli gov-
ernment agencies and American
Jewish organizations will meet
Sept. 12-13 "to discuss broad is-
sues across Europe" that affect
Jews, said Elan Steinberg, exec-
utive director of the World Jew-
ish Congress.
WJC President Edgar Bronf-
man will lead the conference,
which is co-sponsored by the Eu-
ropean Jewish Congress and the
World Jewish Restitution Or-
ganization.
The conference is expected to
result in a demand for the Swiss
government to take steps to allo-
cate frozen funds, among other
initiatives to pressure the Swiss
banking system to allow Holo-
caust survivors or inheritors to
search for missing funds.
Media in Israel and elsewhere
have reported that large amounts
of money belonging to Holocaust
victims are still being held in
Swiss bank accounts.
Swiss banks, which are known
for their premium on privacy,
have refused to release the de-
posits to relatives of the deceased
without proper documentation
and accurate account numbers,
much of which vanished during
and after the war years.
Estimates of these accounts,
comprised of deposits from World
War II, range from tens of mil-
lions of dollars to nearly $7 bil-
lion.
The Swiss Bankers Associa-
tion, the industry's leading orga-
nization, has said the numbers
are inflated.
Some of the accounts may in-
clude funds confiscated from
Jews by the Nazis, who then
transferred the monies to
Switzerland.
The German daily Bild re-
ported that Heinrich Himmler,
head of the Nazi SS and Gestapo,
had transferred $800 million in
cash and items to Switzerland
during the war.
He accumulated the treasure
from Hungarian Jews, who
sought passage in return,
reported the newspaper, which
apparently received the infor-
mation from recently released
archives from the former East
Germany.
The newspaper report could
not be confirmed.
Earlier, top Swiss bank offi-
cials reportedly reached an agree-
ment to appoint an independent
arbitrator to oversee the transfer

of the deposits to their rightful
heirs.
At the September conference,
the leaders also will address com-
pensation issues involving other
countries in Eastern and Central
Europe and in Scandinavia, Mr.
Steinberg said.

South African
Makes An Appeal

Johannesburg (JTA) — The ex-
ecutive deputy president of South
Africa has said his country op-
poses anti-Semitism and racism,
supports the Middle East peace
process and wants to maintain
good relations with Israel and the
Palestinian Authority.
Thabo Mbeki also called on the
Jewish community to share their
skills, knowledge and other re-
sources as South Africa evolves.
He urged Jews to make a contri-
bution to the government's Re-
construction and Development
Program.
Mr. Mbeki made the remarks
before about 1,000 people here at
the South African Jewish Board
of Deputies' 38th national bien-
nial congress. The board repre-
sents South Africa Jewry.
The theme of the congress,
held Aug. 19, was "South African
Jewry in a New Democracy."
"We are now in a new phase of
our history and, on behalf of Pres-
ident Nelson Mandela and our
government, I ask all of you to
open your hearts and minds to
the new vision of a South Africa
that is seeking to secure a better
life for all its citizens, as well as
to play a significant role in the
development of our subcontinent
and in the international sphere,"
Mr. Mbeki said.
He added that this "new"
South Africa had to guard against
the "re-emergence of anti-
Semitism or racism of an
kind."
Mervyn Smith, the Jewish
board's newly elected president,
said the board had largely suc-
ceeded in recent years to interact
with all South Africans partici-
pating in the building of a demo-
cratic country.
The organized response of the
Jewish community to the Recon-
struction and Development Pro-
gram is "up and running" under
the name "Tikkun," the Hebrew
word for "repair," he said.
A dinner in honor of philan-
thropist Mendel Kaplan, who re-
cently stepped down as chairman
of the South African board after
eight years in office, was held
after the conference.

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