100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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

May 24, 1985 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1985-05-24

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, May 24, 1985

12

r— `:i I— "I

1

"

r— siazier --11.

WOOLF ROOFING

FRONT
DISC
BRAKES

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

1
L
1
L

Regular
$69.95

1
1
1
1
1

ASK FOR SCOTT, ROY OR SAMMY WOOLF

West Bloomfield

Southfield

682-7336

L 646.2452

2496 Walce

18161 W. 13 Mile Rd.

L.

INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES

■■•

-1 ...
1!"ril --J el...
•9--,Jr.zw
- i--1

— --r=1—=1-sel

Continued from preceding page

:::• New Pads • New Seals ...
.,....• Turn Rotors • Road Test
:0.. Repack Bearings .....

,..•

:.:.

....:
I.,

:.:.
,. : BIRMINGHAM_ TIRE

. . :

:.:. ED STONE Mk

642-3116.
642-3288

Did Your Bank Pay You
This Much Interest
This Week?

A

U

MONEY MARKET RATES

FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS

8.20

Franklin Savings

INTEREST RATE
UPDATE AS OF

7.25
Bloomfield Savings
6.90
Comerica
7.20
Detroit & Northern
8.16
Empire of America
7.05
First Federal of Michigan
7.00
First of America
7.00
Manufacturers
7.20
Michigan National of Detroit
6.90
National Bank of Detroit
7.15
Standard Federal
Based on S2.500 deposit Some minimum deposit requirements may be lower.

Higher rates may be available for larger deposits.

5-22-85

MEMBER

FSLIC

FOOCIat Sawn°58 Loan Insurance COna

Your Savings Insured to 5100.000

Insured up to
$100,000.



5 YEAR.- C•

IMITED
TIME '
% Special
OFFER 10.P7LP
Rate

ANNUAL PERCENTAGE *Effective annual yield
based on deposits (or I
RATE
year at current rate.

.30°

EFFECT NE ANNUAL
I I ELD*

Limited time offer.

Fr-anklin Savings

Call Or Co me In
For Details Today!

(313) 351

..0.
••■•
0.0
...

....

:1 :1104 S. Woodward, Birmingham::: ...
.....
ow=

.21WASSIk,

L

Terrorist Trade-Off?

Semi-Metallic
pads extra

• 1 Ply Systems • Shingles • Emergency Service

1

$59.95

with coupon

FLAT ROOFING
HOT TAR

L

NEWS

■ 11111111111 ■

they had to endure the compli-
cated process of International
Committee of the Red Cross
coordination of the various
simultaneous moves in the ex-
change procedure.
Red Cross representatives
at prisons and at Ben Gurion
Airport in Israel, in Damascus
and at the Geneva airport,
were in constant contact by
phone, releasing one Israeli or
batch of Arab prisoners in one
place in return for another Is-
raeli or group of Arabs
elsewhere.
Rabin told a Tuesday morn-
ing press conference after the
arrival of the Israelis that Is-
rael had paid a "high and pain-
ful price" for the return of the
IDF men.
He reminded reporters that
it was not the first time that
such an unbalanced ratio had
been involved in a prisoner ex-
change — after the 1956 Sinai
campaign 5,000 Egyptian
POWs had been exchanged for
one Israeli, and after the 1967
war another 5,000 Egyptian
prisoners had been exchanged
for six Israelis.
But Rabin noted there was a
difference between an ex-
change of soldiers effected
after negotiations between
states, and an exchange in-
volving terrorists, not recog-
nized as soldiers, and indi-

rectly with terrorist organiza-
tions.
He stressed that it had been
a difficult decision but essen-
tial in order that Israeli
soldiers know that their coun-
try stands behind them. He
said it was part of the Israeli
philosophy that no wounded
soldier is left on the
battlefield, the bodies of men
killed are returned to Israel
and every effort is made to ef-
fect the release of men cap-
tured.
In a related development,
Japan's Ambassador to Israel,
Shozo Kadota, called on the
Director-General of • the
Foreign Ministry, David
Kimche, to inform Israel of his
country's "regret" over the re-
lease of one of the prisoners,
Kozo Okamoto, who killed 27
people in a terror attack at
Ben Gurion Airport in 1972.
(Okamoto arrived in Libya
from Geneva Tuesday and re-
portedly collapsed at the air-
port and was taken to hospi-
tal.)
Kimche, in response, said
Israel itself "regretted" that
its action had "caused concern
and unease in Tokyo. This was
certainly not Israel's intention
. . . Israel had no choice in
light of its humanitarian ef-
fort to secure the release of its
three prisoners . ."

-2102

Reagan Aide

You are cordially invited to see and hear

SEARCHING FOR THE LOST ARK

Bar-Ilan University's Excavations at Shiloh

featuring:

DR. AARON DEMSKY

Department of Biblical History, Bar-Ilan University

Wednesday, May 29, 1985 — 8:00 p.m.
at
Adat Shalom Synagogue
29901 Middlebelt Road/Farmington Hills

Through Dr. Demsky's slides and expertise as an
archaeologist, join in the search for the Lost Ark.

Refreshments will be served following the program.

Sponsored by:

ADAT SHALOM SYNAGOGUE

and

THE DETROIT FRIENDS OF BAR-ILAN UNIVERSITY

There is no charge for the evening, and there will be no solicitation of funds.

R.S.V.P.: 398-7180 or 851-5100

Continued. from Page 1

clause banning establishment
of a state religion.
He said government kosher
food programs for prisoners,
nursing home patients and
other elderly were some
examples of government in-
volvement in religion, and he
put in a plug for Reagan's sup-
port of tuition tax credits for
private schools, a program
supported by many Orthodox
Jewish groups.
In the area of U.S.-Israel re-
lations, Breger cited the $1.5
billion special economic assis-
tance for Israel and the
recently-enacted free trade
legislation as Reagan Ad-
ministration advances on be-
half of Israel.
"Foreign aid helps Israel
over the immediate crisis, but
free trade assures long-term
financial security for Israel by
opening up the world's largest
market." The 37-year-old
liaison, an observant Jew,
added that "economic support
for Israel will also lead to polit-
ical support for Israel" in those
areas of the U.S. where trade

with Israel is encouraged.
"Despite its problems, 50
percent of Israel's Gross Na-
tional Product goes to export.
That's better than the queen of
export, Japan. It harbors suc-
cess for Israel in the 1990s."
Breger also referred to the
Reagan Administration rela-
tionships with the Israeli gov-
ernment, saying that there
was growing recognition in
Washington for Israel's geo-
political role. • Strategic coop-
eration between the two coun-
tries has been recognized in
recent months with U.S. Navy
contracts in Israel for diesel-
powered submarine construc-
tion and joint design of new
naval missiles.
He said the most important
aspect of the U.S.-Israel rela-
tionship was how the Reagan
Administration treats Israel
during times of disagreement.
"In the past, and even some-
times during the first term of
this Administration," he said,
"there would be linkage: If the
U.S. was happy, Israel would
be treated well. If not, the U.S.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan