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The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

January 18, 1985 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-01-18

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

8

Friday, January 18, 1985

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

LOCAL NEWS

Gifts of Excellence

Super Week opens the
Allied Jewish Campaign

For Saving At
FEDERAL
FIRST

1111k

savingsBank
and trust

1 ; 5. . 1:11c

R

Beautiful Gifts are only half the story

First Federal Savings Bank and Trust offers HIGH YIELD 3, 5 or 7 year Certificates of Deposit.
You receive an IMMEDIATE return on your investment with the selection of your gift PLUS a

guaranteed long-term, high yield, rate of interest.

GIFT

A. Timex Mini Alarm (not shown)
B. Weitz 2 & 6 Piece Knife Sets (not shown)
C. Royal Tour Two Suiter (not sholin)
D. Magnavox 12" Black & White TV
E. Alpine Woodlands 50 Piece Set
F. Magnavox 5" Black & White TV with Radio
G. Airway 4 Piece "Raphael" Luggage Set
H. Magnavox Modular Audio System
1. Magnavox 13" Color TV
J. Magnavox Total Audio System
• G.E. 13" Color TV with Remote (not shown)
L Magnavox 19" Color TV
M. Tappan Microwave Oven
N. Magnavox Video Cassette Recorder
0. Magnavox 25" Console Color TV
P. Howard Miller "New Yorker" Grandfather Clock
Q. Apple Ilc Computer System
R. Magnavox 40" Rear Projection TV

I

.

CERTIFICATE OF DEPOSIT
7 YEAR 5 YEAR 3 YEAR
$ 1,300
$ 800
$ 500

1,200
1,700
2,500
3,000
4,000
4,500 -
5,000
8,000
8,500
9,000
11,000
11,500
12,000
16,000
19,000
29,000
63,000

For Savings Rates 24 hours a day call

1,700
2,500
3,500
4,500
5,500
6,500
7,000
11,000
11,500
13,000
15,000
17,000
18,000
23,000
28,000
42,000
92,000

3,000
4,500
6,000
8,000
10,000
11,000
12,000
19,000
20,000
22,000
27,000
29,000
31,000
40,000
48,000
74,000
161,000

1-800-521-0708

OFFICE LOCATIONS

MAIN OFFICE - PONTIAC 761 W. Huron St..

333-7071

Avon Township - 1460 Walton Blvd.
Avon Township - 70 W. Tienken
Bloomfield Hills - 1277 W. Sq. Lake Rd
Clarkston - 5799 Ortonville Rd.
Drayton Plains - 4416 Dixie Hwy.
Hazel Park - 1631 E 9 Mile Rd.
Highland Township - 2920 Highland Rd

652-4600
651-9500
338-4056
625-2631
674-0327
543-8878
887-4141
634-4465
693-6228
685-1555
627-4921
628-9755
332-9147
373-1030
651-5460
548-9633
353-3010

Holly - 15195 N. Holly Rd.
Lake Orion - 471 S. Broadway
Milford -351 N. Main Street
Ortonville - 345 Ortonville Rd.
Oxford - 201 S. Washington Street
Pontiac-Downtown - 67 N. Saginaw SL
Pontiac-northeast - 2480 N. Perry
Rochester - 407 Main Street
Royal Oak - 1811 Crooks Rd.
Sortthfield - 27255 Lahser Rd.

Union Lake - 7110 Cooley Lake Rd.
Walled Lake - 1102 W. Maple Rd
Waterford - Cor. /1-59 & Crescent Lk Rd.. .
Algonac - 1029 St_ Clair River Dr.
Chesterfield Twp. - 33075 23 Mile Rd
Detroit - 1250 Griswold
Detroit - 22041 Grand River
East Detroit - 20700 Kelly
Lapeer - 807 S. Main Street
Lapeer - 1985 W. Genesee
Marine City - 480 S. Water Street
Marlette -2593 S. Van Dyke Rd
Mount Clemens - 77 S. Gratiot Ave ,
New Baltimore - 35765 Green Street
Plymouth - 1200 S. Sheldon
Port Huron - 325 Huron Ave
Roseville - 25551 Oratiot Ave.
Warren - 4104 E. Ten Mile
Washington - 8010 26 Mile Rd.

363-7163
624-4534
673-1278
794-9339
725-5055
962-2785
533-3300
772-2300
664-0804
664-9905
765-3551
635-7502
465-1363
725-7555
455-5010
987-9777
778-3120
755-9800
781-6506

to 6 weeks for delivery. All merchandise is warranted by the manufac-
Merchandise cannot be delivered to Post Office boxes. Please allow 4
Form 1099 in the year the account is opened. We reserve the right to alter the terms or substitute
turer. Cost of gift will be included on IRS
merchandise of equal or greater value based on availability. This offer may be discontinued at any time without notice. Substantial penalty

for early withdrawal. This offer does not apply to Individual Retirement Accounts. Keogh Plans or Piiblic Unit Funds.

Members of the area congrega-
tions will learn more about the
life-sustaining work of the Jewish
Welfare Federation and its Allied
Jewish Campaign at the upcom-
ing sixth annual Federation-
Campaign Sabbath, to be ob-
served Jan. 25 and 26.
The special Sabbath is part of a
"Super Week" of activities
planned to help launch the Cam-
paign's intensive community
fund-raising effort. The week in-
cludes a Campaign opening Wed-
nesday with guest performer
Theodore Bikel, the Women's Di-
vision annual Phonogift apeal -
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and
Jan. 27 - and the Super Sunday
telephone drive Jan. 27. Super
Sunday Chairmen Hdrriet
Dunsky and N. Brewster Broder
will appear on behalf of the Cam-
paign on WDET-FM (101.9) at
4:30 p.m. Sunday.
Rabbis at 12 local temples and
synagogues will take part in the
cooperative effort, with many
hosting guest speakers. Among
those who have been invited to
address congregations this eve-
ning are: Federation Executive
Vice President Wayne L. Feins-
tein at Temple Emanu-El, and
Jane Sherman, a member of the
JWF Executive Committee, at
Temple Israel.
Feinstein will also address the
congregation at Temple Beth El
at services on Jan. 25.
Saturday morning speakers in-
clude Stanley - D. Frankel and
Robert' H. Naftaly, 1985 Cam-
paign chairmen, at Adat Shalom
Synagogue and Congregation
Beth Abraham Hillel Moses, re-
spectively; Peter M. Alter, a JWF
Executive Committee member, at
Cong. B'nai David; Mark E.
Schlussel, Federation treasurer,
at Young Israel of Southfield; and
Women's Division Campaign

JCCouncil
joins coalition
to fight crime

The Jewish Community Coun-
cil has joined the Detroit Met-
ropolitan Anti-Crime Coalition
(MACC), whose purpose is to
combat and prevent crime in the
metro area.
Irving Rubin of Detroit is repre-
senting the Council at coalition
meetings.
The new coalition, organized by
Horace Sheffield of the Detroit
Association of Black Organiza-
tions (DABO), plans to work to-
gether with local police, business
association, neighborhood block
clubs and community councils, to
develop a comprehensive program
to deal with the problems of crime
in and around Detroit.
At its first organizational meet-
ing, the coalition formulated
plans for a city-wide conference,
to be held at Cobo Hall in March.
This conference is tentatively
entitled "Let's Fight Back! Let's
Save Our City!" and will present a
series of proposals for the im-
plementation of anti-crime pro-
grams.

Chairman Sharon Hart at Cong.
B'nai Moshe.
Also taking part Saturday
morning are Rabbi David Nelson,
Cong. Beth Shalom; Rabbi James
Gordon, Young Israel of Oak-
Woods; and Rabbi Milton Arm,
Cong. Beth Achim.
Paul D. Borman, a Campaign
vice chairman, will speak at
Cong. Shaarey Zedek on Feb. 2.
For information about
Federation-Campaign Sabbath
and Super Week, call the Federa-
tion office, 965-3939. Tickets are
still available for the opening
event with Theodore Bikel.

NEWS

Man gets life
sentence for
killing protester

Jerusalem (JTA) - The
Jerusalem District Court Sunday
sentenced Yona Avrushmi to life
imprisonment for the murder of
Emil Grunsweig two years ago
during a Peace Now demonstra-
tion outside the Prime Minister's
office.
The court found Avrushmi, a
resident of the West Bank town of
Ofra, guilty of murder after he
threw a hand grenade into the
crowd of demonstrators the night
of Feb. 10, 1983. Avrushmi's
lawyers said they will appeal the
verdict.
Grunzweig, a 33-year-old
teacher, was part of a protest out-
side from where the Cabinet was
deliberating on the recom-
mendations handed down by the
Kahane Commission on the Sabra
and Shatilla refugee camps mas-
sacre of September 1982.
In his decision, Judge Zvi Tal
placed special importance on one
brief passage in the testimony
Avrushmi gave the police inter-
rogator at the end of January
1984, shortly after he was ar-
rested by police authorities.
Asked why he had thrown the
hand grenade, Avrushmi replied,
"Why? - because I knew it was
them against us. And I said to my-
self there is only one thing to do -
scare them. That's what will stop
them. We have to really scare
them."
The judge ruled that Avrush-
mi's testimony to the police was
not made under duress. It was
part of the consistent effort of plea
bargaining to reduce the charge
from murder to manslaughter.

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