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July 10, 1987 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-07-10

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

Berries 'n Bon Bons

I LOCAL NEWS

7 COUPON r
$ 1 0 0 OFF

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ANY TOP 50 LP
OR CASSETTE

Send a survival kit full of
love and noshes from home.

Allocations

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21711 W. 10 Mile
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Suite 122
Southfield, MI 48075
351-4362

GAYNORS

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ORCHARD-14 SHOPPING CENTER
ORCHARD LAKE RD. & 14 MILE
HOTLINE: 855-0033

L

Continued from Page 1

j

VERTICAL BLINDS 60% to 75% off!

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1
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Orders

TROY

3303 ROCHESTER ROAD
In Troy Pointe
Daily 10-6 • M. 6 Th. 10-9

524-1883

Previous

UTICA

13921 HALL ROAD
Across Fm. Lakeside Malt
Mon. to Sat. 10-9

247.1870

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4501 N. WOODWARD
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SOUTHFIELD

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21325 TELEGRAPH
1 Elk. N. of 8 Mile
M
10-9 • Sal. 10.6

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W. of Farmington Road
Daily 10.6 • M. A Th. 10.9

352-6610

261-6530

ROSEVILLE

PONTIAC

25923 GRATIOT AVENUE
at 10-1 2 Mite Rd.
Daily 10-6 • Tu 6 Th. 10.9

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NEW t%

to

DEARBORN

22293 MICHIGAN AVE.
Near Jacobson's
Daily 10-6 • M. & Th. 10-9

2744090

137 S. TELEGRAPH
In Rainbow Plaza
Daily 10-6 • M. d TO 10-9

332-7200

FLINT

G-4205 MILLER ROAD
In the Valley Plaza
Tally 10-6 • M
TO 10.9

230.0614

ALL STORES OPEN SUNDAY 12 TO 4

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16

FRIDAY, JULY 10, 1987

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support on an ongoing basis."
The Home's fiscal crisis was
caused by "inadequate
Medicaid support from the
state," August explained. A
joint Federation-Home com-
mittee is looking into a long-
term solution to the problem,
he added.
According to August, sym-
bolism played a large part in
Federation's decision to in-
crease the Jewish Communi-
ty Council's portion by
$33,000. Budgetmakers
wanted to laud the Council
for its leadership and its ac-
tivities, particularly its
Soviet Jewry advocacy cam-
paign, he said.

Symbolism
played a role in
the JCCouncil's
increased
allotment.

In addition, the Council "is
the only agency funded 100
percent out of the Federation
Campaign." The increase,
then, reflects the simple fact
that the Council hires staff
which must be paid. "All our
agencies are labor intensive,"
a Federation spokesman ex-
plained. "One of the macro-
elements is that we try to pro-
vide quality services to our
constituency. That costs
money."
In order to balance the
budget, the capital needs col-
umn was reduced by
$158,000. The result will be
less money available to repair
the roofs, boilers and
driveways of Detroit's Jewish
institutions, as none of the
Federation agencies has a
depreciation fund, August
said.
Federation has earmarked
over $600,000for national in-
stitutions such as JWB and
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council,
and organizations such as the
American Jewish Committee
and American Jewish Con-
gress. Why should Detroiters
support private membership
organizations?
August replied that Federa-
tion believes that national
organizations which engage
in Jewish activity should be
Federation supported. If so,
then why are only certain
organizations supported,
while others are not?
"Many groups don't come
and ask for funding," he
answered. Other groups who
receive no Federation support
"tend to be outside the
(Jewish) mainstream."
The most controversialof all
the allocations is the $73,500
earmarked for HIAS, the im-

James August

migrant settlement agency,
whose allotment was raised
by $19,000 in anticipation of
an increase in emigration
from the Soviet Union and
the Middle East.
HIAS aid to Soviet
emigrants has been criticized
as a lure to Soviet Jews whose
exit visas are marked for
Israel, not the U.S. August
said Federation's decision to
continue to support HIAS was
in line with decisions reach-
ed by the Large City
Budgetary Conference, under
the auspices of the Council of
Jewish Federations.

Groups who
receive no
Federation
support tend to
be outside the
mainstream.

The LCBC chairman,
Detroiter Robert Naftaly,
defended the decision to sup-
port HIAS. The aim of HIAS
is to aid immigrants, he said,
not to steer them to a par-
ticular country. "We either
help them resettle, or we turn
our backs on them."

Federation Joins
Satellite Network

lb facilitate communication
and reduce the need for
travel, the Jewish Welfare
Federation has signed on
with 19 other Jewish Federa-
tions across the country as
charter members of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations' new
two-way satellite
teleconferencing network.

Federation will have
satellite dishes at the Butzel
Building, downtown; and the
United Hebrew Schools in
Southfield.

Programs will originate
primarily in New York, or
from studios located in other
North American cities or
around the world.

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